• In an ultraconnected society where waves have almost invaded every space, three electromagnetic intolerant people bear witness of survival in a world that seems more and more inaccessible to them.
  • There are 20 extremely poor townships in Guizhou Province, and Shichao Township, Wuchuan Gelao and Miao Autonomous County, Zunyi City, is among them. Daqi Village is not only the largest village with the largest population in Shichao Township, but also the poorest in the poor villages. This documentary records the touching stories and earth-shaking changes during the battle to eradicate poverty in this village in one year.
  • An in-depth look at how innovation is remaking China, China Innovation explores the developments in governance, technology and enterprise-management that are powering the progress of Chinese society and changing lives right across the country.
  • By the Lalin Riverside - Season I of documentary series Land of Hope, sets four farmers, who have bright personalities, as the leading characters, for the recording of their daily life from spring through fall covering the whole process of farming such as preparing, rice transplanting, maintaining and harvesting, with a view to presenting hardworking farmers’ pursuit of a promising future, showcasing the new looks of rural life in Northeast, and highlighting countryside’s dynamic development since the 18th CPC National Congress.
  • This film focuses on the construction of the Hong Kong-Zhuhai-Macao Bridge from an international perspective and demonstrates why it can become a great project of the 21st century. It also shows how the Chinese bridge builders behind this "super project", represented by Lin Ming and Su Quanke, overcome all the difficulties, challenge the limits and create miracles to establish the Chinese standard for the international bridge construction, thus reflecting the Chinese spirit of courageous innovation and tenacious struggle.
  • China has the most diversity ecosystems in the world, each ecosystem has its own unique ecological order. China Wild will tell the story of people and species in different ecosystems. The programme shows the rich biodiversity in China's five largest ecosystems, and the relationship between human and nature. It presents interesting stories to audiences by diverse species and rare animal behaviors.
  • The film takes Ou Kaiming from the Guangzhou Cantonese Opera House as main character, and tells a story of a generation represented by him, who sticks to Cantonese opera culture, while constantly seeking breakthroughs.
  • First-time filmmaker Bing Liu’s documentary Minding the Gap is a coming-of-age saga of three skateboarding friends in their Rust Belt hometown hit hard by decades of recession. In his quest to understand why he and his friends all ran away from home when they were younger, Bing follows 23-year-old Zack as he becomes a father and 17-year-old Keire as he gets his first job. As the film unfolds, Bing is thrust into the middle of Zack’s tumultuous relationship with his girlfriend and Keire’s inner struggles with racial identity and his deceased father. While navigating a complex relationship between his camera and his friends, Bing explores the gap between fathers and sons, between discipline and domestic abuse, and ultimately that precarious chasm between childhood and becoming an adult.
  • Sky River of the Himalayas, is the natural history of the Yarlung-Tsangpo/Brahmaputra river system to be shot in China, India and Bangladesh. This innovative series is a comprehensive vision of how tectonics, geology, climate and biosphere (plants, animals, humans) interact to create our living environment. Among all of the world’s rivers, the Yarlung-Tsangpo/Brahmaputra is truly unique-it is the river of superlatives: The planet’s highest major river, flowing from the Third Pole (the world’s largest ice mass apart from the Arctic and the Antarctic) on the world’s highest mountains; it thunders trough the planet’s biggest gorge; it is swelled in the zone of the planet’s highest rainfall; is has created the world’s largest coastal estuary, and it continues its flow for another 3.000 kilometers through a gigantic submarine canyon in the Indian Ocean. Along its course, we find the world’s greatest range of climate zones, the greatest biodiversity and the widest range of human cultures along any river.
  • This documentary series follows the historical chronologies of China to construct the sequence of 100 episodes about national treasures. From the Neolithic Age to Song, Yuan, Ming and Qing Dynasties, the 100-episode documentary Every Treasure Tells a Story leads the viewers cross 8,000 years to meet nearly 100 museums and archaeological research institutes, over 50 archaeological sites and over 1,000 cultural relics following the footprints of the crew around the whole country. For the first time, cultural relics are used for telling stories about culture and sort out the context of a civilization. It is an unprecedented re-cognition of the Chinese civilization and an unprecedented re-discovery of national treasures.
  • Filmed over four years covering every continent and ocean, this sequel to 2001’s multi-award winning The Blue Planet promises to take viewers on a revelatory and magical journey into the greatest, yet least known parts of our planet–our oceans. By using breakthroughs in science and cutting-edge technology to explore this final frontier, the series will reveal the astonishing characters, otherworldly places and extraordinary new animal behaviours. Warm and compelling stories about marine habitats and their characterful inhabitants will build people’s emotional relationship with our oceans and bring a new perspective to this little-known world.
  • The slave trade lasted for some 300 years after the 15th century, and Africans were at its center. Senegal's Gorée Island was one of the main trading posts where slave labor was sent to Europe and the American continents. Those Africans were sold or sacrificed against their will, never to return to their homeland. Even to this day, there are those forced to work for survival while suffering from inequality, unable to return to their homes. Urisamba Ba is a migrant worker who traveled from Guinea Conakry to Senegal to escape from poverty. Paradoxically, the breathtaking Lac Rose is where he must spend harsh days harvesting salt. He has 2 wives and 16 children. He and his family live on a measly $10 per day but he lives for a dream; that is returning to his father's homeland. He does his best to save money for his dream, but life doesn't make it easy for him. Those who dash his dream include middlemen who extort labor while withholding fair pay as well as 16 family members whose various needs must be met with money. Will Urisamba Ba ever reach his father's land with his family?
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