Many Unemployed Ukrainians seek ways to make money across the border, in Poland. Some apply for underpaid, menial jobs; others simply trade on the road-side. Eking out a living is a daily struggle but they believe they have no other option.
Can you tell truth from lies in mass media? RT Doc’s Miguel Francis-Santiago delves deep to try to understand the intricacies of information war. He meets media experts and puts together the Mosaic of Facts, showing how public opinion is manipulated, not just over the Ukrainian Crisis but throughout the world.
RT correspondents Aleksey Yaroshevsky and Paula Slier return to two of the world’s biggest conflict zones, but this time during a calmer period. Aleksey is in post-coup Kiev, reflecting on the most violent days of the conflict. Meanwhile, Paula visits the West Bank to film the now already routine protests against the Israeli wall.
An Italian activist wants to hold NATO to account for harm she says it has caused around the world. Marinella Correggia likens her personal fight to a little donkey taking on a tyrannosaurus. Donkeys though, can be extremely stubborn.
RT takes an exclusive look at North Korea, the world’s most closed-off country. Life here is isolated from the outside world and every aspect of existence is regulated by order of the "Great Leader", from the art you’re allowed to see, the books you can read, even to your hairstyle.
The fires have been put out in central Kiev and Ukraine's elected president has fled. But while some cheer the ouster of what they saw as a corrupt regime, others fear far worse from those who have seized power. As volunteers queue to defend Crimea from Euromaidan's victors, many are asking: does Crimea belong in Ukraine, or could it become part of Russia?
North Koreans say they’re the happiest people in the world. Their great leader is like a father who takes care of them and all their needs. They’re told that he’s made their country the most powerful and economically developed on the planet. A quick look at the World Wide Web or any international media might lead to a different conclusion but in North Korea, they’re banned.
After the Gaza strip was heavily bombed in 2014, all that remained in many areas were ruins, which became a training ground for young free runners. The sport, also known as parkour, is particularly dangerous in debris strewn Gaza, but the young men say that, as Palestinians, they’ve become accustomed to danger.
Jurij Kofner is an investigative journalist. As a German, he’s worried about how relations have developed between his homeland and the US. His goal now is to reveal the extent to which his country is influenced by America’s global agenda.
Students from the country's most prestigious academic institute, coincidentally Kim Il Sung's University, dance on mass in the open air on Star Day to mark the great leader Kim Jong Il's birthday. Dozens take part and rehearsals begin weeks in advance and they practice after class every day. Young ladies are required to appear in national dress while their partners wear formal trousers and jacket.
Every morning propaganda teams work in the streets of Pyongyang. They accompany city residents to their workplaces, aiming to raise morale and revive spirits. As a rule, the teams consist of housewives. Every morning the Inminban chairperson, the district’s senior propagandist, gathers the women and they organise two-hour performances with flags and drums in various districts of the city.