Anas Aremeyaw Anas is the controversial Ghanian investigative journalist who's broken dozens of stories of corruption and organised crime in West Africa. He's also the subject of a new documentary called Chameleon by Ryan Mullins.
We talked to the notorious shock peddler about his reputation, his "dark view of humanity" and whether he's worried about life imitating his art.
The movie tells the true story of six brothers in Manhattan who have spent their entire lives locked up in a Lower East Side apartment by their father, only allowed outside a few times a year.
Travis Blue imitated Laura Palmer to get through a rough childhood, growing up queer in the Pacific Northwest. Now filmmaker Adam Baran wants to tell Blue's story.
Despite the country's generally repressive censorship laws, there's a growing subculture of women who make edgy, feminist and boundary-pushing pornography.
We talked to the film's director, French auteur Céline Sciamma, about exploring sexual, gender and racial identities in coming-of-age movies.
The winner of the 2015 Hot Docs Outstanding Achievement Award tells VICE about his love for Canada, his disappeared friend, and the deadly and famous cameraman scene in The Battle of Chile.
VICE delves into the world of Wakaliwood – Uganda's thriving, low-budget action film cinema.
Anas Aremeyaw Anas is responsible for breaking countless stories about corruption and crime in his country, all without showing his face.
In a short new film by Alli Coates, performance artist Signe Pierce saunters through a touristy boardwalk in South Carolina dressed in stripper garb. She's propositioned, berated and ultimately attacked.
Ex-soviet soldier turned self-proclaimed saviour, "Crocodile Gennadiy", is the subject of a new documentary. We talked to its director, Steve Hoover.
Warning: may cause epiphany!
It is now easier for us to imagine the end of the world than the end of capitalism.
The pioneering "queercore" writer, director and photographer talks with us about his upcoming retrospective at MoMA, gay conformity and Andy Warhol.
Not very much about cars, but a lot about our carnivorous appetite for same-y Hollywood sequels.
Isaac Nabwana's RFP studio has made more than 20 films despite having very little money and inconsistent electricity. Can he make the world care about them?
"My opinion of their reviews is 'two thumbs down.'"
It's one of the most harrowing depiction of nuclear warfare to ever hit screens – not for what it showed, but for what it didn't show.
Mark "Marty" Rathbun is a key subject of Alex Gibney's new documentary Going Clear: Scientology and the Prison of Belief. We discuss his Scientology past, auditing, and the harassment techniques allegedly used by the church.
We talked to Bleeding Skull Video about why it's important not to let low-budget, home-made exploitation films get lost in the annals of time.
We talked to director David Robert Mitchell about his new film, in which a girl gets stalked by a strange, malevolent presence she contracts through sex.
In White God, Hungarian director Kornél Mundruczó casts a harrowing light on Europe's moral crisis.
We talked to the director of new documentary about a pioneering girls' school in Afghanistan, and the effect that the departure of Western forces will have on the country's female rights.
Nigeria's Nollywood is the second-largest producer of movies in the world. How does it compare with Hollywood and Bollywood?