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// Films // Roadmap to Apartheid

Roadmap to Apartheid

Eron Davidson & Ana Nogueira / United States / 2012 / 95 ' / English - Hebrew - Arabic / S.T. English


Ana Nogueira, Eron Davidson & Nathaniel Cunningham
Ana Nogueira & Eron Davidson
Marcel Khalife
Ana Nogueira
Hanan T
Mansour Mansour
Waseem Nicola
Mahmoud Abu Sharkh
Ali Issa
Yair Tygiel
Nirvene Dwaik
Narrator: Alice Walker

Links & Reviews

Awards & Festivals

Winner: Best Editing, Milan International Film Festival, 2012
Winner: Film Heals Award, Manhattan Film Festival, 2012
Winner: Best Documentary, Garden State Film Festival, 2012
Winner: Silver Lei Award, Honolulu Film Festival, 2012
Winner: Best Documentary, Anchorage International Film Festival, 2012
Nominated: Best Documentary, 33rd Durban International Film Festival, 2012
Nominated: Best Documentary, Arab Film Festival, 2012
Official Selection: 36th Atlanta Film Festival, 2012

Upcoming Screenings

Stay tuned for upcoming screenings!

In Production

An essay film comparing the policies of White S. Africa & Israel, this provocative doc is an original contribution to the ongoing discussion of Palestine/Israel.


In this award-winning documentary, the first-time directors take a detailed look at the apartheid analogy commonly used to describe the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.

Narrated by Alice Walker (author of The Color Purple), Roadmap to Apartheid is as much a historical document of the rise and fall of apartheid in South Africa, as it is a film about why many Palestinians feel they are living in an apartheid system today, and why an increasing number of people around the world agree with them.

While not perfect, the apartheid analogy is a useful framework by which to educate people on the complex issues facing Israelis and Palestinians. Our film delves into those issues, comparing the many similar laws and tools used by both Israel and apartheid-era South Africa. The audience will see what life is like for Palestinians in the West Bank, Gaza Strip and inside Israel while gaining a deeper understanding of the conflict with the help of respected analysts on the subject. Combined with archival material and anecdotes from South Africans, the film forms a complete picture as to why the analogy is being used with increasing frequency and potency.


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