1. Blood in the Mobile Nokia user Frank Paulsen’s trek to learn about the conflict minerals in mobile devices.
  2. Concussion After performing autopsies on several Pittsburgh Steelers who went mad and died young, Nigerian-born pathologist Dr. Bennet Omalu proposed labeling on football helmets, since playing football can cause brain injuries.
  3. Full Signal – The Hidden Costs of Cell Phones
  4. Just Eat It by Grant Baldwin and Jenny Rustemeyer documents our country’s extraordinary waste of food from the fields to the fridge. Our food and electronic waste have parallels.
  5. Labyrinth of Lies Germans who came of age after World War II typically had no knowledge of concentration camps (including their parents’ involvement)–until a cabinet-level minister supported a campaign of awareness.
  6. Mobilize—A Film on Cell Phone RadiationView this documentary about the telecom industry for free until June 25, 2016 at Click the Rent button, enter your email address and password (create one), then click APPLY PROMO CODE. When that field opens, enter “ClearLight” and hit APPLY. The rental fee will be waived. You DO NOT need to enter your credit card info. The film’s direct link is
  7. Resonance: Beings of Frequency
  8. Screenagers: Growing Up in the Digital Age
  9. Snowden Oliver Stone’s docu-drama about Ed Snowden, U.S. surveillance of email and ordinary lives.
  10. Take Back Your Power—Investigating the Smart Grid
  11. The Hunting Grounds Women who report campus rapes are routinely hush-hushed by deans who do not want to jeopardize their school’s reputation, alumni donations or sports revenues. Two women from the U. of North Carolina filed a Title IX complaint with the Dept. of Education–and opened the door to change.
  12. The Look of Silence Truth and reconciliation initiated by one Indonesian man whose brother was brutally killed in 1965 (along with thousands of others) in a CIA-backed assault conducted by Indonesian villagers…who maintain power to this day.
  13. The True Cost by Andrew Morgan. This film illuminates how workers, families, waterways and communities are impacted to manufacture “fast fashion”– more than 80 billion articles of clothing per year.