Bosnian filmmaker Danis Tanovic has launched his own political party in a bid to encourage more people to vote.
The No Man's Land director, 38, hopes the new Our Party will appeal to people who have failed to vote in previous elections.
He says, "This is an attempt to move the things forward from the present deadlock and we can offer a new choice to Bosnians who have been complaining for years there is nobody adequate they could vote for."
Tanovic also hopes the new party will appeal to younger voters, who see their future in Europe.
Continue reading: Tanovic Turns Politician
Modern wars (at least, those not involving the U.S.) aren't fought man to man, or even tank to tank. They're fought in the dead of night, when everyone thinks the United Nations "peacekeepers" aren't watching. By day, the U.N. "smurfs" (so called because of their ridiculous blue helmets) try in vain to broker half-assed ceasefires between sides that have extremely complicated reasons for fighting and have little respect for the men in blue.
Continue reading: No Man's Land Review
What September 11 has that the other films don't is star power and international perspective. The 11 directors who submit work here represent a walk of fame of international cinema. Though I'm not familiar with the work of Samira Makhmalbaf (Iran) or Idrissa Ouedraogo (Burkina-Faso), to name a few, names like Penn, Lelouch, Iñárritu, Nair, and Loach represent some major names.
Continue reading: 11'09''01 - September 11 Review
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