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On September 15, 1963, in Birmingham, Alabama, a bomb exploded inside a church that had an all-black congregation. Four girls were killed. This outstanding documentary - made 34 years after the attack by director Spike Lee - lets the families of the girls talk about the pain that they are still suffering, and investigates the shocking racial politics of the time, when African-Americans in the Southern states couldn't use the same restaurants or even drinking fountains as whites.
In the US south in the 60s, just after the passing of the Civil Rights Act, a black police officer is arrested for a prominent white citizen's murder.
11+ years 102 mins
Documentary from acclaimed director Spike Lee about the way Hurricane Katrina exposed racial and economic divisions in the US.
14+ years 255 mins
Powerful drama focusing on Martin Luther King’s campaign to secure voting rights for black Americans.
14+ years 123 mins
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