In this episode: Throes + The Shine, Julio Bashmore, Lydie LaPeste, Imarhan, Bronswick, and Ocellot.
Charles Fletcher Lummis sought to save traditional Mexican and Native American folk songs from extinction.
Writer, publisher, editor, photographer, essayist, ethnographer, collector, museum founder, city librarian, Charles Fletcher Lummis kept himself remarkably busy for decades, spreading a gospel about indigenous and regional Southwestern history.
In his latest project, "The Red Line," Los Angeles environmental artist Doron Gazit creates three-dimensional lines using inflatable vinyl tubes in a process he calls "visualizing the invisible."
Around 450,000 Syrians have been granted asylum in Europe. Hanadi is one of them.
Guest host Alexis Pauline Gumbs and a panel of feminist writers explore revolutionary mothering on this special Mother’s Day episode.
The case of 43 missing university students is one example of human rights abuses in Mexico.
Are Greek people still shocked by a homosexual (lesbian) couple's public acts of affection and intimacy?
Joanna Macy describes how healing the world and healing your heart and soul go hand in hand.
The “Queen of the forest canopy” epitomizes innovative scientists uncovering previously unexplored wonders in the forest canopy.
As the world marks Earth Day, more than 60 heads of state meet to sign the Paris climate agreement.
Glover scans the arc of justice and the convergence of the movements to restore nature, human dignity and a life lived artistically.
As Sanders maintains his commitment to stay in the race, voters debate whether or not to support his rival Hillary Clinton if she becomes the Democratic nominee for president.
Moreese Bickham, a former death row prisoner in Lousiana, recently died at the age of 98.
Remittances from Mexicans living in the U.S. now surpass oil in their importance to the Mexican economy.
Honduran authorities have arrested four men in connection with the murder of environmentalist Berta Cáceres.
While this life-threatening condition was almost eradicated in the 19th century, it still plagues women like Farhiya in developing countries.
Hear about Rousseff's supporters, her opposition, and her arguments to remain in office.
An investigation found fishers in Indonesia are whipped with toxic stingray tails and forced to work 22 hours a day.
The Crepes & Waffles restaurant chain across Colombia and Latin America employs 4,000 people—most of them women.
Artbound explores and illuminates the cultural issues of our times, providing critical in-depth analysis of how the arts and culture affects our society.
These films tackle topics including LGBT rights, homelessness, racism, and poverty through the eyes of the people closest to these issues. Enter the worlds of revolutionary artists, environmental activists, disabled individuals, and powerless communities.
Tune In To Link Voices
A documentary series from Resident Advisor that gives viewers an in-depth look into the intricate culture of electronic music across the globe.
South African aritst Nakhane Touré creates "a fever dream inspired by the films of David Lynch."
Four dancers pull, twist, tug, at the strings of your heart.
Historian Dan Snow gets down and dirty in medieval grime to discover the hard way how the London we know today was forged in the filth of the 14th century.
"Full Frame" looks at the culture of discrimination against women in the video game world.
Featuring winners from: Michigan, Cuba, Costa Rica, Cambodia, Poland, and Swaziland.