SCREEN

War

Refuge: 18 Stories from the Syrian Exodus

Long-form article, 2014

Eighteen people tell their stories about the Syrian war. Forced to flee to urban slums or overcrowded refugee camps in adjoining countries, they talk about their survival after the loss of family members, their house, their city because of an endless, complicated war.

D-DAY TO VICTORY

Webdocumentary, 2013

Complementing the documentary television series broadcast on History Television and on Channel4, D-D Day to Victory is an interactive reconstruction of the campaign undertaken by the Allied Forces, from D-Day in Normandy to the siege of Berlin.

The site also allows the viewer to leave a tribute to the heroes of World War 2. [eb-hj]

HOMS - au coeur de la révolte syrienne

Webreport, 2012

After sneaking in through Syria's borders, Caroline Poiron, photo reporter for Géopolis (France Télévisions), gives witness to the resistance movement from the heart of rebel town Homs. 

RETRAIT D'AFGHANISTAN

Webdocumentary, 2012

Most part of the French troops will pull out by the end of 2012. A webdoc published by Libération.

KURDISTAN D'IRAK, DERNIER REFUGE DES CHRÉTIENS PERSÉCUTÉS

Webreport, 2011

A ParisMatch.com 'grand reportage' about the difficult condition of Iraki Christians after Saddam's fall. Made in April 2011 and published in interactive edition on 22 December 2011. Use Chrome for a better experience.

THE CAT AND THE COUP

Serious game, 2011

The first democratically elected Prime Minister of Iran, Mohammad Mossadegh, nationalized the oil industry in 1951. In 1953, the CIA engineered a coup to bring about his downfall. In this game you are his cat, a witness like no other.

SALVI PER CASO

Webdocumentary, 2012

Saved by Chance - We, the Last Shoah Witnesses. Interviews, maps, data on the occasion of the 2012 Holocaust Memorial Day (Yom Ha-Shoah).

EXILE WITHOUT END

Webdocumentary, 2011

A portrait of Shatila, a Palestinian refugee camp in Beirut built in the wake of the 1948 Arab-Israeli war. The place became famous because of the 1982 Sabra and Shatila massacre. 12,000 people still live there today.

AFGHANISTAN, 10 ANS, 100 REGARDS

Webreport, 2011

Who better than the Afghans can describe current day-to-day life in their country? By working with Webistan agency, Arte Reportage found ten young film directors who, with no directions from Arte, produced their own films. Refugees have their turn to speak as does filmmaker Barmak Akram, who returned to his country for this production, and experts from all over the world who compare their points of view. The work is open to further contributions.

 
1 / 3