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Adam Loften is a director, editor, cinematographer, and producer for short documentary films that highlight pressing social and environmental issues. His work has been featured on PBS, National Geographic, The Atlantic, and The New York Times.
Meet a young Syrian refugee who was granted asylum in Canada after fleeing torture and imprisonment by the Assad regime.
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Civil rights and social justice activist Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s message of unity is relevant more than ever today.
This film takes you on an immersive journey with acoustic ecologist Gordon Hempton into the Hoh Rain Forest, one of the quietest places in North America.
A traditional Zuni elder in New Mexico works with artists to create maps based on ceremony, song, and connection to the land.
Mythologist and storyteller Martin Shaw tells an old Norwegian tale about a mythical creature that is part human and part snake.
In this film, meet two of the last fluent speakers of Kawaiisu, a Native language of the southern end of the Sierra Nevada in California.
This story is a journey into the memories of a 400-year-old Japanese White Pine bonsai tree that witnessed and survived the atomic blast in Hiroshima.
Meet three Karuk tribal members in California, dedicated to speaking Karuk to stay connected to their people, their language, and the Klamath river.
The sole fluent speaker of Tolowa Dee-ni’ in California works with his family to overcome generations of trauma and to preserve their language and traditions.
Five years after filming Marie’s Dictionary, Marie and her family share how they continue to teach Wukchumni classes to members of their community.