Past Events and Screenings
Debating the legal and ethical issues encountered by journalists when they are asked, sometimes ordered, to testify in international criminal tribunals.
Michael Scott-Moore and Ben Rawlence discuss Moore’s 5 month ordeal kidnapped by Somali pirates aboard an abandoned fishing vessel.
We are delighted to invite you to the Frontline Club Awards ceremony, an essential event celebrating our colleagues and peers for their integrity, courage and independent spirit.
In a Kenyan town bordering wildlife conservation land, two men try to hold onto their increasingly fragile status quo. A small-time ivory dealer fights to stay on top while forces mobilise to destroy his trade. When he turns to his younger cousin, a conflicted wildlife ranger who hasn’t been paid in months, they both see a possible lifeline.
With nationalism taking the centre stage in international relations, what function does the United Nations actually serve in the modern day? The Liberalist Wilsonian model appears to be being put to one side. The Brexit vote has helped to put ultra-nationalism on the global agenda; the UK divorcing the EU has made it an independent […]
Our expert panel discuss the international trends of terrorism and what can be done to tackle the issues.
A discussion with author and journalist Ed Vulliamy exploring the power of music, and the men and women who have dedicated their lives to understanding how and why music matters just so very much.
The Frontline Club brings to you the first in a series of events focusing on the global phenomenon of slavery and forced labour. The first in the series will discuss women and Sex Trafficking on an international scale.
To mark the 10 year anniversary since the 2008 financial crash, we will be screening the film: Abacus Small Enough to Jail, a film about the only U.S. bank to face criminal charges in the wake of the crisis.
It’s coming up to 17 years of British military intervention in Afghanistan, and there seems to be no clear end in sight. As the Western media turns the spotlight on Syria and other conflicts in the Middle East, Afghanistan has become the forgotten war. Our panel discuss what strategy is in place to end the conflict, and the civilian costs of the war.
For Kleptoscope 10 we dive into the secret country of the super-rich, exploring its history, customs, and effect on the rest of us.
On 13 February 2012, war-correspondent Marie Colvin and photographer Paul Conroy entered war-ravaged Syria to cover the plight of civilians trapped in besieged Homs, under attack by the Syrian army. Only one of them returned. This is their story.
BAFTA Nominated Deeyah Khan sits face-to-face with fascists, racists and the proponents of the “alt-right” to discover the men behind the masks.
On October 2017 a car bomb killed the investigative journalist Daphne Caruana Galicia in Malta, extinguishing the free voice that for years, in solitude, we screen the first documentary that tells the story of Daphne, who killed her and why her killers are still in the shadows…
Award-winning director Callum Macrae’s (No Fire Zone) new feature documentary tells the story of the death of eleven innocent people killed by the British Army on a Catholic estate in Belfast in 1971, and the fight by their relatives and survivors to discover the truth.
Interviewing everyone from Tony Blair to Michael Gove, top journalists to Russian bloggers, and tech giant execs to online activists, Tom Baldwin describes a vicious battle for control of the news agenda.
To mark the 23rd anniversary of the Srebrenica genocide, join Remembering Srebrenica to hear from survivors of the Bosnian War and journalists to reflect on reportage during conflict and the responsibilities of the media in war.
An intimate, beautiful film that harnesses the visual power of circus to give a unique perspective into the complex world of human trafficking.
Frontline Freelance Register are hosting a luncheon for reporters, news, film & documentary professionals. Tickets include a two-course lunch and a glass of wine or beer
Inside the labour camps of Qatar, African and Asian migrant workers building the facilities of the 2022 World Cup compete in a football tournament of their own: The Workers Cup.