The Woke Reformation

There has been a new reformation of public thought, and it needs to be understood and dismantled. The Woke Reformation is a documentary series for those concerned about the new cultish religion of Wokeness.  The series will help people understand the origins of Woke ideology, why it has spread so rapidly, and what everyone can do to push back.


The series is dedicated to Peter Boghossian, and features people like him, Helen Pluckrose, James Lindsay, Douglas Murray, Asra Nomani and more.

Introduction by director Travis Brown:

Episode 1 – Origins of Woke Ideology:

Episode 2 – Origins of Woke Ideology:



Don’t Give Into the Crowd

Be Brave Call Bullshit

Don’t Allow Little Lies

Woke Racism

Better Left Unsaid

The premise behind Better Left Unsaid lies in the unconfined analysis of the often violent extremism of today’s Western political landscape. As liberal democracy becomes increasingly challenged in the West, we expose the dangerous tactics employed by the radical-left and far-right, alike. In a world where political polarization frames the way in which we live, a new path forward of unity is needed more than ever before. The value of the film lies in its impact, brevity and digestibility — as we confront the philosophical underpinnings of the radical left and their extreme right counterpart.

Witness Project

Witness Project is a short documentary series created in partnership with Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation (VOC) that records the experiences of a number of individuals who were – and in some cases still are – victims of persecution by collectivist regimes in the 20th and 21st centuries.


Witness Project aims to cultivate empathy and understanding from a wider audience that may be unfamiliar with the history of collectivist tyranny, dramatizing each witness’s experience and wisdom in an easily understood personal narrative. The three Witness Project episodes featured in the FAIR film festival are Witness Project: China featuring Anastasia Lin, Witness Project: Cuba featuring Rosa María Payá, and Witness Project: Albania featuring Elida Dakoli. These episodes reflect the stress and sacrifice families must endure together at the hands of closed societies. 

Screening Room

The FAIR Film Festival has ended. Thank you to everyone who participated!

The Q&A’s from the event are available to watch below.

The Woke Reformation

Q&A with director Travis Brown, animator Sam Lingle, and special guest Peter Boghossian, with host Melissa Chen.

Better Left Unsaid

Q&A with producer Desh Amila and writer and director Curt Jaimungal, with host Melissa Chen.

Witness Project

Q&A with director Hawk Jensen and special guest Rosa Maria Paya, with host Melissa Chen.

Accidental Courtesy

Q&A with star and FAIR advisory board member Daryl Davis, producer Noah Ornstein, director Matt Ornstein, with host Erec Smith.

How Jack Became Black

Q&A with director and star of the film Eli Steele and special guests John Wood, Jr., and Takyrica Kokoszka, with host Daryl Davis.

Accidental Courtesy

Musician Daryl Davis has an unusual hobby. He’s played all over the world with legends like Chuck Berry and Little Richard, but it’s what Daryl does in his free time that sets him apart. Daryl likes to meet and befriend members of the Ku Klux Klan—something few black men can say. In his travels, he’s collected robes and other artifacts from friends who have left the Klan, building a collection piece by piece, story by story, person by person in hopes of eventually opening a “Museum of the Klan”. In Accidental Courtesy, Daryl’s journey takes him across the country, from DC to California, Arkansas, Tennessee, Missouri and Alabama, from old friends who have left the Klan, to friends still active in the organization, including a current Imperial Wizard of the KKK. In an age of digital disconnection, Daryl’s method is rooted in personal interaction and we as viewers reap the rewards.

How Jack Became Black

This groundbreaking documentary opens simply: a multiracial father is stunned when his mixed race son is denied enrollment to an elementary school for refusing to check a “race box.” Why did race matter so much? To find out, the father journeys into uncharted territory where he takes on identity politics and the result is an emotional, unbiased look at race that Adam Carolla called “eye-opening.”