In the third episode of Generation Change, we travel to Lebanon to see how young organisers are mobilising to halt one of the most serious economic and political crises in Lebanon’s history. Presented by Luna Safwan, Karim and Azza discuss Lebanon’s political gridlock, the August 4 Beirut blast, as well as strategies to end corruption and dismantle the sectarian power-sharing system.
In this episode of Generation Change, presented by Ayanda Charlie, Sera and Keitumetse discuss the legacy of apartheid on activism in South Africa, gender-based violence, climate justice and how these issues intersect with racism and other social inequities.
In the first episode of Generation Change, a new series looking at young people pushing for change around the world, we travel to the United States to meet two Generation Z activists. In this episode presented by Zahra Rasool, Chelsea and Samuel discuss police brutality, Black Lives Matter, organisation and how global networks of solidarity can be created using technology.
This film follows two Syrian refugees trying to reach Europe – one by sea, the other by land. The film-makers use hidden cameras to observe people-smugglers doing deals with desperate refugees in both Libya and Turkey.
Al Jazeera investigates Senegal’s Sinking Villages. According to the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) 200 million people will be displaced by 2050 due to shoreline erosion, coastal flooding and agricultural disruption.
Marriages of convenience, or sham weddings, are an illegal way of obtaining residency and citizenship in Europe countries and elsewhere. This film meets men and women who marry – or plan to marry – people they hardly know, with the sole objective of obtaining European residency for one of them.
An explosive investigation reveals how a criminal gang is colluding with the security forces of Bangladesh and has links to Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina. Undercover reporters with the I-Unit expose how a former street mafia claims to have captured a state.
Al Jazeera Close Up. As one of a few female mental health professionals in Syria’s Idlib province, Abeer al-Faris has her work cut out for her. Every day, she gets up at the crack of dawn to manage the Dar al-Amal Education Village, an independent care centre for widows and orphans of war.