In a new hybrid documentary, filmmaker Zohar Wagner tells the story of Kochava Levy, a young woman of Yemeni descent, who served as mediator between terrorists and IDF while being held hostage in Tel Aviv.

Chinese photographer Weicheng Hua follows Zhighuo Sun, a vagabond who lives in an amusement park, outside Chongqing. Hua’s debut film is an affectionate portrait of a drug-using, possibly psychotic, sensitive, and always cheerful man.

”Tito, Margot & Me” is focusing on the love story between the British ballerina Margot Fonteyn and her husband, the charismatic Panamanian diplomat Tito Arias.

Director Joo Joostberens reflects on a topic that is still taboo in our society: Why are we running away from death? Can you prepare for the death of a loved one? The movie tries to answer these and many other questions.

Ukrainian-American journalist Katya Soldak, of Forbes Magazine, now living in New York City, tells the story of Ukraine, her country of origin, as it exits the USSR, works through two revolutions, and endures a war with Russia—all through the eyes of her family and friends.

Over the span of fifty years, the Israeli military censorship secretly copied soldiers’ personal letters, extracting their views on the most contentious issues facing its society. The findings were presented to leaders in a top-secret report titled “The Soldier’s Opinion”.

Discrimination. Humiliation. Stigma. Many native Catholic Mallorquins with Jewish heritage have suffered greatly for centuries – this documentary unveils recent conflicts within the only synagogue on the island and explores many historical aspects of the Inquisition and its effect on the infamous fifteen family lineages.

Marina explores the social ideas surrounding parenthood and family. Accompanying her on her journey, we discover the multitude of notions and aspects of fatherhood: biological father, genetic father, sperm donor, progenitor, recognized father without custody rights. Here is a journey in the belly of a new society based on unconventional families.

‘’The Last Lapdance’’ documents the social and political fallout when the Israeli police closed the country’s strip clubs in 2020. The film is told almost exclusively from the lapdancers’ point of view.

Four families, parents and their children, from four minorities in Israel, are having an identity crisis which amplified during the pandemic: Muslim, Jewish Ultra-Orthodox, Jewish Religious Settlers and Jewish Secular Gay.