By: Robert Parham
Three EthicsDaily.com documentaries will be shown at the Baptist World Congress in South Africa, where thousands of global Baptists will gather in July.
EthicsDaily.com has pivoted toward a new future -- more intentionally providing faith content for TV.
By: Cliff Vaughn
As EthicsDaily.com steps up our efforts to make our faith-based content available on TV, it's helpful to look back at how we reached this point, starting with an HD video camera in 2003.
By: EthicsDaily Staff
EthicsDaily.com is coming again to your television. Soul of the South Network, an African-American network reaching more than 20 million homes, will air three of our documentaries in July.
The Web site for EthicsDaily.com's documentary Beneath the Skin: Baptists and Racism.
"Beautiful Losers" is a heartfelt and quirky look at 14 artists who use graffiti, skateboarding and other mediums to help us see and feel the world more clearly and deeply.
Focusing on forgiveness and conflict resolution that occurred in the aftermath of civil war in Sierra Leone, a documentary illustrates the courage and grace of ordinary people.
The United Methodist Foundation of Arkansas is the major sponsor of EthicsDaily.com's next documentary, designed for use in churches to bring more light and less heat to the inflammatory issue of immigration.
The first screening of the Baptist Center for Ethics' new documentary on immigration will be this June at the BCE's luncheon during the Cooperative Baptist Fellowship's general assembly. Tickets are available now.
"Different Books, Common Word: Baptists and Muslims," the most recent documentary from EthicsDaily.com, has been officially selected as part of the International Black Film Festival of Nashville.
The documentary "Joan Rivers: A Piece of Work" follows the show-business legend in her 76th year. The filmmakers deftly capture her insecurity, competitiveness, sensitivity and hard work.
Running 1 hour 48 minutes, "Young at Heart" relies on observational footage, interviews with participants, some narration by Walker, and the inclusion of several stylized "music videos" that Walker shot of the chorus in rock-opera fashion—like the Ramones' "I Wanna Be Sedated," sung by chorus members feigning disablement.
"Beneath the Skin: Baptists and Racism" won the award for best documentary at the International Black Film Festival of Nashville over the weekend.
Good news for those who missed Michael Moore's "Bowling for Columbine" documentary—about violence in America—in theaters: It's now on DVD and VHS, and the special features on the former are terrific.
This new documentary on German theologian Dietrich Bonhoeffer features more than grainy black-and-white footage of Hitler, "Achtung Juden" signs and book burnings—though those images are always unsettling.
"The Jesus Experience" is more than a collection of how cultures have painted Jesus, though it is certainly that. It's also a look at how humans, claiming Jesus as their own, have acted. These stories inspire and insult, impress and embarrass.
Here is the church, here is the steeple, open the doors and here are … abortion, homosexuality and gun violence—at least in the annual "Hell House" sponsored by Trinity Church (Assemblies of God) in Cedar Hill, Texas.
"The day you turn 16, your whole life changes." So says an Amish teenager reflecting on rumspringa, a period lasting anywhere from ages 16-21 in which Amish youngsters are free to sample "English" culture—that is, non-Amish living.