As Mark McKinley puts it, “no collector ever says, ‘I’ve gone too far.'” After 27 years and an official Guinness World Record, he stands by that statement.
Eleven years after the Iraq war broke out on our TV screens, more than 100,000 Iraqis have taken shelter in the U.S as refugees, sometimes after years of waiting in Syria or elsewhere in the Middle East. In Lowell, Mass., cradle of the Industrial Revolution, three Iraqis who arrived over the course of the last decade share their stories.
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Claire Jeantet and Fabrice Catérini are French photojournalists and filmmakers. They co-founded Inediz, a production company dedicated to multimedia documentaries and in-depth storytelling, and co-directed the interactive documentary My Beloved Enemy, a project exploring the intimate consequences of the Iraq war trough the life of Iraqi refugees settled across the U.S. You can follow them on Twitter @Inediz and Facebook.
“Who would look after him if I wasn’t here?” and other questions this mom asks herself every day.
Get up close and personal with the athletes of the reemerging ancient pastime of mallakamb, in Narratively’s first 360 film.
Once a year, residents of this mountainous island gather at two churches on opposite ends of town and launch 100,000 handmade rockets — directly at each other.
When Dee came out as a transgender, it meant the end of her marriage to Penny. And that’s when the empowering journey for both women truly began.
As Chinese investment turns this mineral-rich region into a cash cow, does the Southern Mongolian culture have any hope of survival? A few families are willing to fight for it.
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