The Reports of Sarah and Saleem

Sarah, an Israeli, runs a café in West Jerusalem. Saleem is Palestinian from East Jerusalem and works as a deliveryman. Despite being worlds apart, Sarah and Saleem risk everything as they embark on an illicit affair that could tear apart their unsuspecting respective families.


A father and his estranged son must come together to hand deliver his daughter’s wedding invitations to each guest as per local Palestinian custom

1948: Creation & Catastrophe

Through riveting and moving personal recollections of both Palestinians and Israelis, this film tells the story of the establishment of Israel as seen through the eyes of the people who lived it.

Road Map to Apartheid

‘Roadmap to Apartheid’ is as much a historical document of the rise and fall of apartheid in South Africa – as it is a film about why many Palestinians feel they are living in an apartheid system today

Stitching Palestine

Palestinian women from different walks of life share their moving life stories, all connected by the enduring thread of the ancient art of embroidery.

Killing Gaza

Killing Gaza chronicles the crushing toll of Israel’s 2014 war on Gaza giving an unflinching and moving portrait of a people largely abandoned by the outside world.

Around the Wall plus Shireen of al-Walaja

The latest visit of a UK women’s football team – including Leeds Republica FC players – to the West Bank.   They talk to Palestinian women about the obstacles they face to play football and bring us up to date news of life and the discrimination faced under occupation.

Naila and the Uprising

Women are at the forefront when an uprising breaks out in 1987. Naila, an iron-willed young Palestinian woman in Gaza, promotes non-violent struggle and must make a choice between love, family and freedom.

Disturbing the Peace

‘Disturbing the Peace’ follows former enemy combatants – Israeli soldiers from elite units and Palestinian fighters, many of whom served years in prison – who have joined together to challenge the status quo and say “enough”.