Streaming Now: Link TV Documentaries You Can Watch Online Today | Link TV
Streaming Now: Link TV Documentaries You Can Watch Online Today
Link TV is your source of FREE documentaries. No ads. No subscription needed. With films that focus on climate change science or explore police brutality, among many other critical topics, Link TV brings you short and long-form documentaries about issues impacting communities all over the world.
Now more than ever, we have focused our efforts on films that showcase activism in progress. Some of our upcoming films feature female race car drivers breaking barriers in the Middle East, explore the misconceptions feeding our fossil fuel addiction, and follow child brick makers as they combat poverty using the arts.
Member of Parliament — Jan. 2
“Member of Parliament” delves into the hopes and dreams of four children in Uganda. In spite of the difficulties they face, they do not dream of leaving their homeland. The film visits villages where basic human necessities are lacking, much less a school for the children to attend. Therein lays Uganda’s biggest problem. How can the cycle of poverty and corruption be broken if its children are not educated?
Speed Sisters — Jan. 11
The "Speed Sisters are the first all-woman race car driving team in the Middle East. Grabbing headlines and turning heads at improvised tracks across the West Bank, these five women have sped their way into the heart of the gritty, male-dominated Palestinian street car-racing scene.
We Know Not What We Do — Jan. 12
“We Know Not What We Do” travels the world to spotlight areas, both rural and urban, interviewing some of the brightest minds alive today, to find out what exactly is being sacrificed because of our unbridled addiction for fossil fuels. “We Know Not What We Do” urges that we face this challenge, solve the dilemma, or run the risk of extinction.
The House I Live In —Jan. 15
America’s War on Drugs has deep roots in the country’s history. Chapter by chapter, America’s drug laws have been used as political and economic tools against the poor, the ethnic, and the undesirable. Amid the War on Drugs, black life is a spiraling crisis of social disintegration, political and economic disenfranchisement, and spiritual decay — a kind of ongoing insult added to the injuries of slavery, Jim Crow, and the short-circuiting of the civil rights movement.
African American Museum —Jan. 18
The Smithsonian's African American Museum of History and Culture finally opened to the public on September 24, 2016. President Obama gave a lengthy heart-felt speech praising the long fought for and long awaited space that has been 100 years in the making.
American DREAMers —Jan. 18
“American DREAMers” follows the journey of group of five undocumented youth and an ally who risk their freedom by publicly coming out as undocumented and walking 3,000 miles across America's heartland to organize for immigrant rights.
5 Broken Cameras — Jan. 22
“5 Broken Cameras” is a deeply personal, first-hand account of life and non-violent resistance in Bil’in, a West Bank village surrounded by Israeli settlements. Shot by Palestinian farmer Emad Burnat, the film is structured in chapters around the destruction of each one of Burnat’s cameras.
Detropia — Jan. 29
Detroit was the birthplace of the middle-class; a great city that came with the guarantee of the American dream. Today, the Motor City is suffering from a bad case of post-industrialism. But look a little closer and find that Detroit just may be the ultimate incubator for fresh ideas — a Petri dish of creativity borne out of frustration and unwillingness to give up. With quintessential American pluck and grit, this city just may rise from the ashes thanks to a dynamic cluster of innovators, entrepreneurs and proud, self-proclaimed "hustlers.
Explore the contributions women have made to society and the many gaps that remain in women’s rights worldwide.
Browse through our catalog of documentaries exploring the spectrum of gender and sexuality.
Each portrait follows a craftsman's process, giving us a window into shared passion for craft across cultures and around the world.
Our partnership with the Thomson Reuters Foundation showcases original world news and culture stories told by filmmakers all over the world.
In the 1990s, The Walt Disney Company unveiled plans for a new American history theme park in Haymarket, Virginia. See why the local community called out the project's "arrogance" and challenged one of America’s most beloved icons.
In spite of beatings by police, attorney Beatrice Mtetwa has courageously defended in court those jailed by Zimbabwe’s Mugabe government: peace activists, journalists, opposition candidates, farmers who had their land confiscated, and ordinary citizens that had the courage to speak up.
"Everything's Cool" is a documentary that examines the divide between scientists and the general populace on the topic of global warming.
"Radio Unnameable" is a visual and aural collage that pulls from legendary radio personality Bob Fass’s immense archive of audio from his program, film, photographs, and video that has been sitting dormant until now.
"Every Mother's Son" profiles three New York mothers who unexpectedly find themselves united to seek justice after their sons are unjustly killed by police.
This film takes viewers behind the scenes of the luxury industry and those who are damned by dirty gold, from the native people to the activists who advocate for ethically responsible gold.
In this stirring documentary, hip-hop artist Sister Fa fights to stop the practice of female genital cutting (FGC) in her home country of Senegal.
If current trends continue, scientists warn that half or more of all plant and animal species on Earth will become extinct within the next few decades. "Call of Life" is the first feature-length documentary to fully investigate the growing threat posed by the rapid and massive loss of biodiversity on the planet.
A trilogy of films that visit the students at Daraja Academy, a secondary school where remarkable Kenyan girls are given a chance to succeed.
Many treatable health issues are plagued with taboos that prevent people from seeking treatment.0
The South L.A. Transit Empowerment Zone, or Slate-Z, has been racking up victories in funding economic opportunity programs since receiving designation last year as a Promise Zone.1
Twenty-two years ago, Studio City's Daichan served up L.A.'s first poke bowl. Today, it continues to introduce customers to Japanese soul food.1
A beautifully simple dish that brings together the freshness of the sea with the delicious taste of garlic, shio koji and lemon over the grill. Perfect for easy going barbecues.1
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