Rebecca Landsberry-Baker and Joe Peeler's Bad Press observes one outlet's fight to retain the right to journalistic freedom within the Muscogee (Creek) Nation.
Showtime's three-part docuseries Murder in Big Horn explores the disturbing number of Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women in Big Horn, Montana.
Director Sarvnik Kaur’s Against the Tide is a gripping portrait of two Indian fishermen that serves as a searing climate change warning for us all.
On this day of Truth and Reconciliation, we spoke to Mary Teegee about her advocacy work and film, For Love, directed by Matt Smiley.
Australian anthology film We Are Still Here sees ten Indigenous directors offers stories of trauma, tragedy, survival, and resilience.
ROSIE tells the story of a young indigenous girl who must live with her estranged aunt or face being placed in the foster care system.
Wildhood opens in theatres March 11.
Ahnahktsipiitaa’s experimental virtual reality documentary This Is Not A Ceremony places you inside of the story.
Wwriter/director Bretten Hannam brings a refreshing approach to this road movie, making it a captivating journey of self discovery.
An interview with Beans director Tracey Deer.
An intricately conceived film that shows there is no one size fits all approach to healing, One of Ours is a thought-provoking work.
The road to recovery may be long, but Kímmapiiyipitssini: The Meaning of Empathy never loses faith in its subjects or their communities’ ability to rally around them.
Strength, resistance, and powerful women permeate Shannon Kring’s moving and essential doc, End of the Line: The Women of Standing Rock.
Michael Greyeyes and Chaske Spencer are phenomenal in Lyle Mitchell Corbine Jr.’s thrilling debut feature.
A coming of age tale set amid the Oka Crisis.