1. #whilewewatch - Trailer

    01:49

    from Kevin Breslin Added 11K 29 4

    #whilewewatch is a gripping look at the media revolution that emerged from Zuccoti Park in New York City to the world. It is the story of how many people came together in the sun and rain, day and night, broke and loaded with energy and hope to get their story out to the world. #OWS has galvanized the world. #whilewewatch is the real inside story of great people who have no fear. They don't back down from the police, big business or a city government that tried to dismiss them. When regular media paid no attention to this movement they decided to tell the world their story. #whilewewatch is the real experience of what democracy looks like. We hear it from their voices, pain, energy and honesty. Directed by: Kevin Breslin Produced by: Mike Vanderfield Edited by: Garrett Sergeant Cinematography by: Luca Fantini Thomas Brookins Conor Byrne Orlando Gondar Associate Producer: Karen Brown

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    • Sprint - Central Park 15

      00:16

      from Kevin Breslin Added 13 0 0

      Director- Kevin Breslin

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      • Living for 32 - Trailer Kevin Breslin Director

        01:41

        from Kevin Breslin Added 302 0 0

        "We live for the 32 murdered on April 16th, 2007, at Virginia Tech and for the 32 people who are murdered with guns every day in America." - COLIN GODDARD Synopsis On a snowy, windy April day in Blacksburg, Virginia in 2007, young Americans pursued a college education and their teachers engaged in providing it to them. Some of those students were attending Introductory German, Intermediate French, Advanced Hydrology Engineering, and Solid Mechanics classes in a building called Norris Hall. Thirty-two of them died, 17 more were wounded, and six more were injured jumping out of windows. Their lives had collided with that of a tortured loner, whom a judge had written was “mentally ill and in need of hospitalization, and presents an eminent danger to self or others as a result of mental illness, or is so seriously mentally ill as to be substantially unable to care for self.” One of those wounded was a 21-year-old senior International Studies major from Richmond, Virginia, named Colin Goddard. Goddard played a unique role in the horrific drama that played out at Virginia Tech University on that blustery April day: he was the only person within the building to call the police. Urged by his French professor to dial 911 as the crackle of gunfire came closer to the door of their classroom, Goddard made the call. Shot for the first time, he passed the phone to a classmate who gave the police enough information to get them to the scene three minutes later. Police got into the building, which had been barricaded, six minutes after that. For all the terrible damage that the killer did, the toll of lost lives might have been much higher if it were not for the 911 call started by Colin Goddard and continued by Emily Haas. By the end of the ordeal, the killer had fired at him at three separate moments during the eleven-minute assault. Goddard had been shot four times. He heard the rescue workers walking through his classroom, shouting “red tag, black tag, black tag” — a dire roster of the critical and the dead. He was later told he might not walk again, but fought his way through arduous physical therapy. And he grew a fire in his heart to do something about keeping dangerous people from having easy access to deadly weapons. The killer had two semiautomatic handguns, dozens of 10- and 15-round magazines, and 400 rounds of hollow-point ammunition. After recovering and finishing his degree, Colin Goddard decided he was going to volunteer for the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence, the nation’s largest gun control organization. And he was going to convince them to sponsor him in wearing a hidden camera and going undercover into gun shows all across America, to prove how easy it is for anyone to buy a gun, with no identification, no Brady background check, and just a wad of cash. “Living for 32” is his story. LIVING FOR 32 A Statement by Colin Goddard "I will always believe I was in the right place at the right time - in class at 9:00 am. And despite the horror of the that 10 minute experience, I survived as one of the luckier ones. For the 32 Hokies who were lost that day, and for the 32 Americans who are lost everyday on average in our country, I've decided to devote this time in my life to making a difference, so their memories might be honored and the damage to our society lessened. Many people say we can't or shouldn't improve the gun laws in this country. I'm part of the next generation, I reject that premise, and I say we can and should do better." "Living for 32" is his story. Also visit www.breslinfilms.com and www.livingfor32.com

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