Browsing: Videos

Afrofuturist, filmmaker, and activist Amadine Gay’s documentary assembles the experiences of Francophone European Black women in the diaspora into a multi-layered collage about Blackness, art, racial discrimination, and the reappropriation of one’s own narrative.

The PENG! Collective writes on the website of their “Haunted Landlord” campaign to resist rent increases, gentrification and eviction: “With this action we want to make this area-wide, structural problem visible and audible through personal stories and confront those responsible directly with the voices of the displaced and the consequences of their actions.(…)”

Brooklyn artist KRTS’s music video addresses police violence in superimposed, fast-cut found footage images.

This independent online portal focuses on the countries of the Middle East and North Africa. The explicit goal here is to produce reporting that reflects a broad spectrum of opinions and thus takes on perspectives that are rarely if ever represented by large Western media companies.


The series of talks curated by Grada Kilomba invited refugee artists to the Maxim Gorki Theater in Berlin between 2015 and 2017. The focus of the 13 talks was the question of how systems of knowledge and representation can be artistically and politically transformed, de-colonized, rewritten.

The online show, a mix of rap video and news format invented by rappers Keyti and Xuman, has been around since 2013. Meanwhile, various Senegalese musicians* present national and international themes, mostly in Wolof and French.

The documentary “Phoolan” by Hossein Fazeli tells the life of Phoolan Devi (1963-2001) from the northern Indian state of Madhya Pradesh.

The film by the London-based research agency “Forensic Architecture” examines the statements made by Andreas Temme, an employee of the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution, in the Halit Yozgat murder case. He was shot dead by members of the so-called “National Socialist Underground (NSU)” in his Internet café in Kassel on April 6, 2006.

The US-American musician Saul Williams processes racist experiences from his childhood and youth in this track.

In this English-language video, central theories of the literary scholar Edward Said on colonial foreign representation of the so-called “Orient” by the “West” (“Orientalism”) are explained and compared with today’s forms of cultural representation and media reporting.