Admission To All Screenings & Workshops Is Free
(But if you want guaranteed seating and a chance to party with the filmmakers, pick up a Fast Pass or Fast Pass Deluxe HERE.)
12:00 PM – Auditorium, Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall Street, New Haven
Where to Invade Next (Michael Moore, 2015) 120min
Just in time for an election season that features an unhinged billionaire, a grumpy socialist, and two political dynasty names the public is weary of — here comes America’s Favorite #1 Political Provocateur, Michael Moore with his amazing new film, Where To Invade Next.
Already honored by numerous festivals and critics groups, Where To Invade Next is an expansive, hilarious, and subversive comedy in which the Academy Award®-winning director, playing the role of “invader,” visits a host of nations to “steal” some of their best ideas and bring them back home to the U.S. of A. His first film in over six years, already being hailed as “his best film yet (Salon),” the creator of Fahrenheit 9/11 and Bowling for Columbine, has returned with an epic movie unlike anything he has ever done — an eye-opening call to arms to capture the American Dream and restore it in, of all places, America.
“One of the most genuinely, and valuably, patriotic films any American has ever made… Optimistic and affirmative, it rests on one challenging but invaluable idea: we can do better.” — Godfrey Cheshire, rogerebert.com
After the screening, filmmaker Michael Moore will discuss Where to Invade Next.
3:00 PM – Auditorium, Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall Street, New Haven
Fahrenheit 11/9 (Michael Moore, 2018) 127min
Filmmaker Michael Moore will introduce Fahrenheit 11/9.
Filmmaker Michael Moore predicted that Donald Trump would become the 45th president of the United States. Traveling across the country, Moore interviews American citizens to get a sense of the social, economic and political impact of Trump’s victory. Moore also takes an in-depth look at voting, the Electoral College, the government agenda, the school shooting in Parkland, Fla., and the water crisis in his hometown of Flint, Michigan.