Atsushi Funahashi's follow-up to his 2012 doc about the Fukushima nuclear plant meltdown reignites debate about the mistreatment of people evacuated from contaminated towns.
JK Youn's Korean decade-spanning family drama arrives at the Berlinale after a record-breaking run at home and a limited release in the U.S.
Five years after his well-received debut, Filipino director Pepe Diokno returns with a family drama about a teenage boy and his estranged grandfather.
Myanmar-born, Taiwan-based filmmaker Midi Z continues to probe his birth country's ongoing trauma with a documentary about laborers digging for gems on dangerous terrain.
Chinese helmer Zhang Miaoyan's third film continues his black-and-white, slow-moving probe into his country's poverty-ridden, provincial underclass.
Canadian-educated director Li Luo's fourth feature revolves around a local cop investigating a case beside China's biggest in-city and now development-ravaged lake.
Chinese filmmaker Wang Bing's latest explores how social and media forces shape a boy's upbringing and his relationship with his father.
Lav Diaz's black-and-white documentary looks at slum-dwellers making sense of life in the debris-stricken landscape shaped by the deadly 2013 Typhoon Haiyan.
Singapore's Oscar submission revolves around an Indonesian domestic helper melting her crabby, wheelchair-bound employer's veneer.
Tsui Hark conjures an all-out actioner from a late 1940s-set story about a People's Liberation Army soldier infiltrating a clan of bandits