Mugabe and the White African, much of which was filmed clandestinely, tells an alarming story from one of the world's most troubled nations. Mike Campbell is a white farmer who bought Mount Carmel farm 30 years ago and appears to have been an exemplary employer. Mugabe’s so-called land reforms mean that the government wants to evict him and claim the land. Campbell and his son-in-law Ben are as tenacious and admirable as characters from a Frank Capra classic in a deeply moving film shot at great risk to all those involved. Who will win? https://www.traileraddict.com/mugabe-and-the-white-african/trailer Classroom Clip. Video 1 von 3 zur Serie: Mugabe and the White African - Trailer (English) jetzt anschauen! Once the largest mango producer in Zimbabwe, Campbell—one of a dwindling number of white farmers—takes this bold, unprecedented step in an attempt to keep his farm from distribution to government ministers and cronies. "Mugabe and the White African," much of which was filmed clandestinely, tells an alarming story from one of the world's most troubled nations.
, San Francisco International Film Festival. newspaper archive. Michael Campbell, the white African of the title, charges President Robert Mugabe with a racist land reform policy and takes him to court. How Does ‘Flash Gordon’ Stack Up To Other Classic Superhero Films? Zimbabwe's Land Reform Program. https://www.traileraddict.com/mugabe-and-the-white-african/trailer-b Mugabe And The White African is an outstanding documentary offering eye-opening testimony to the plight of one family who seem symbolic of so much that has gone wrong with the country. Fandango helps you go back to the movies with confidence and peace of mind. Read the Mugabe and the White African movie synopsis, view the movie trailer, get cast and crew information, see movie photos, and more on Movies.com. A second trailer for Mugabe and the which will play at the 2010 San Francisco Film Festival. Says codirector Lucy Bailey, “It’s an intimate story of a family, but through their case you get the bigger picture of what is going on inside Zimbabwe.” The seasoned documentary team makes the most of that focus, putting the lives and convictions of the engaging Campbell and his English son-in-law, Ben Freeth, at the unabashed center of the film—Freeth and Campbell even filmed critical scenes themselves with a tiny A1 camera. One proud “white African,” however, has challenged Mugabe with human rights abuses under international law.