What in the World | Link TV
What in the World
A hard-hitting television documentary series that seeks to raise greater public awareness of global economic inequalities and human rights violations.
Brutal, overcrowded and violent. This is the reputation of South American prisons.
"What in the World" visits a struggling Libya.
One of the most urbanized countries, in one of the most urbanized regions of the world.
An estimated 165,000 Sahrawis live in refugee camps — El Aaiun, Awserd, Smara, and Dakhla — in the desolate Sahara desert in southwest Algeria.
This episode of "What In the World" investigates the modern phenomenon of soccer slavery in which many young footballers trafficked out of Africa have been left to fend for themselves
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"You can cut the flower, but you cannot stop the coming of spring." This episode of "What in the World" features Afghan women's rights activist, Malalai Joya.
Elected in 2003, Joya was expelled from Parliament in 2007 for refusing to retract a speech. She fights for the rights of the people, particularly disadvantaged women.
Sierra Leone is officially Ebola free. But memories of the disease and the devastation it caused are still fresh. The country will have to deal with the consequences for many years to come.
Ghana has become one of the world's digital dumping grounds, where the West's electronic waste piles up — hundreds of millions of tons of it every year.
Brutal, overcrowded and violent. This is the reputation of South American prisons. And with good reason. “When I came here I was shaking. All anyone knew about the place were the massacres. There were people who’d cut your head off without fear. It was the law of the jungle. As soon as you entered you were told: see nothing, hear nothing, say nothing.” But change is coming to El Salvador’s prisons. Slowly. Yo Cambio. I change.
After forty-two years of autocratic rule, the relief was palpable. At last the nightmare was over. “I saw the people on the streets rejoicing. I asked them what’s going on and they told me Muammar Gaddafi is dead. With joy, I got out of the car and started dancing with the people. and screaming God is the Greatest. The tyrant is dead. The tyrant is dead.” Winning the war is one thing. Winning the peace is another. With that Libya is really struggling.
Carl Safina, the world-renowned ecologist, author and expert on animal consciousness, reveals that we’re discovering many non-human minds are far more similar to ours than previously thought.KCET Original
Throughout its history, the natural beauty of California has inspired artists from around the world. Today, as artists continue to engage with California’s environment, they echo and critique earlier art practices that represent nature in California.KCET Original
There's a persisting assumption in contemporary art circles that you can't be a good artist and good mother both. These fou artists are working to shatter this cliché, juggling demands of career and family and finding ways to explore the maternal.KCET Original
The award-winning journalist Amy Goodman speaks about the increased threats to freedom of the press and the crucial importance of truly independent media to hold those in power accountable.KCET Original
In Karachi, an illustrator, a graffiti artist, a video artist and an underground rap group defiantly persist in reclaiming their city despite the ongoing terror.KCET Original
Off the coast of West Africa, George heads to a remote volcanic island where a river of molten lava is engulfing a mountain village.
In Karachi, an illustrator, a graffiti artist, a video artist and an underground rap group defiantly persist in reclaiming their city despite the ongoing terror.
Julio helps Alicia to uncover the truth about his father's last day.
Deep in the Amazon, George is determined to retrace Theodore Roosevelt’s legendary expedition and witness first-hand how deforestation and climate change are affecting one of the earth’s most critical ecosystems.