Films: Meet Food & Water Watch at the Movies | Food & Water Watch
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Paul Keleher


As the world’s water supply dwindles, communities across the blog are fighting to take control of their water systems and defend their human right to safe, affordable and accessible water. Check out one of these inspiring films to learn more and see how you can help.

Get Involved

Gather a group of friends to see one of these inspiring documentaries. For help with hosting a screening, contact Liz Solorio at esolorio(at)fwwatch(dot)org.

About the Films

Blue Gold

“Throughout the world, our limited fresh water supply is being polluted, diverted, pumped, and wasted. Blue Gold follows numerous examples of people fighting for their basic right to water, from court cases to violent revolutions to local protests at grade schools. Watch the film and learn more about an issue nobody can afford to ignore.”


“Irena Salina’s film FLOW: For Love of Water is a comprehensive look at water issues around the world. Both moving and informative, FLOW shows us the struggles that communities from Michigan to India are undertaking to protect their most precious resource–water.”


“The Halliburton-developed drilling technology of “fracking” or hydraulic fracturing has unlocked a ‘Saudia Arabia of natural gas’ just beneath us. But is fracking safe? When filmmaker Josh Fox is asked to lease his land for drilling, he embarks on a cross-country odyssey uncovering a trail of secrets, lies and contamination.”

Gasland Part II

Gasland Part II shows how the stakes have been raised on all sides in one of the most important environmental issues facing our nation today. The film argues that the gas industry’s portrayal of natural gas as a clean and safe alternative to oil is a myth and that fracked wells inevitably leak over time, contaminating water and air, hurting families, and endangering the earth’s climate with the potent greenhouse gas, methane.”

Liquid Assets

“Liquid Assets, a ninety-minute documentary, tells the story of essential infrastructure systems: water, wastewater, and stormwater. These systems — some in the ground for more than 100 years — provide a critical public health function and are essential for economic development and growth.”


“Is access to clean drinking water a basic human right, or a commodity that should be bought and sold like any other article of commerce? Stephanie Soechtig’s debut feature is an unflinching examination of the big business of bottled water.”