Shows from Ronin
Voices of Transition present paths towards a new model of human existence: one which is fair, environmentally sound and fulfilling.
This atmospheric re-telling of Willaberta Jack's story, and the tragic aftermath of his trial, is a riveting account of the harshness of outback life at that time, and of the perils of being a black man who challenged the white man's dominance.
An intimate insight into the hidden and desperate lives of Sub-Saharan African migrants living in the mountains of northern Morocco, as well as the extreme violence and constant mistreatment they face from both the Moroccan and Spanish authorities.
Crossing the Line follows the journeys of two young medical students, thrust into the harsh reality of everyday life on Mornington Island.
Set against the background of the country's first election in 20 years, Dancing with Dictators is an observational documentary about Burma from the inside.
Molly and Mobarak takes you to Young in rural NSW where ordinary Australians share their community with 90 Afghan refugees.
This is the extraordinary story of seven retired Chinese men and women who embark on a 3,100 kilometre cycling journey.
An average two metres above sea level, the central Pacific nation of Kiribati is one of the countries in the world most vulnerable to climate change.
This documentary tells the story of a backyard revolution that is developing in South Australia. Lolo Houbein shares her vision for Australian suburbs to become productive once more.
30 dedicated Australians drive through history in lovingly restored antique military vehicles to commemorate the liberation of Europe at the end of World War Two.
Almost 50 million tonnes of e-waste (electronic waste) are generated worldwide every year.
Convinced that ecstasy use is behind her struggle with anxiety, depression and memory loss, 28-year old Lise sets out to discover how the 'Love Drug' is affecting her brain and those of the half a million Ecstasy users in Australia today.
Why do cults continue to attract people in the 21st Century? Visions of Paradise looks at our need to belong and find purpose and meaning in life and presents a timely warning on how that can lead to fundamentalist thinking.
Waste Not is a film about where your garbage goes, who sorts it for you, and what it is worth if it isn't just tossed into landfill.
Angels of War captures the experiences of villagers who lived through the Papua New Guinea campaign.
Bruce and Me is Oren Siedler's personal exploration into her troubled and unusual relationship with her smart, charming, white-collar criminal father.
The film chronicles the cycles of women's gains and losses as they are moved in and out of the workforce according to demands of the time.
Australian filmmaker Inka Stafrace courageously journeys through Israeli military incursions in the West Bank to discover for herself some of the human truths behind this devastating issue that holds the world in divide.
Sidney Bloch returns to South Africa for his medical school reunion, determined to resolve the guilt that has troubled him for forty years.
Filmed in the female section of Takhar Prison in Afghanistan, No Burqas Behind Bars closely follows three women, who after fleeing abusive households or arranged marriages, have been jailed for 'moral crimes'.
Ben Chifley (1885 - 1951) was a railway engine-driver who became Australia's best-loved Prime Minister in 1945.
Bikpela Bagarap (Big Damage) reveals the human face of logging in Papua New Guinea.
This documentary gives a panoramic view of the biggest construction boom in history and charts the modern face of Beijing and its newly iconic buildings.
The Healing of Bali is documentary filmmaker John Darling's observation of the Balinese response to the Bali bombings and the aftermath.
Packed with information, The Inertia Trap is a rich compendium of scientific insights on the subject of the effect of climate change on the world's oceans.
Drive is a film about the darker side of emerging Australian culture; the high rate of road fatalities; and about every young man's quest and struggle to understand his insides.
In an antique shop filmmaker Gerard Reed happened upon a wallet belonging to a German soldier. Fascinated by the find, Reed begins an investigation of the fate of the German soldier.
In the early 1980s a company called 'Africa Hinterland' was created by the exiled operatives of the African National Congress, taking tourists on overland sight-seeing trips which crossed the border into South Africa.
Winning World War I is a moving dramatisation of the landmark book, The Western Front Diaries, written by historian Dr Jonathan King.