Davis Guggenheim


The Dream is Now tells the stories of undocumented youth and their families who are desperate to earn their citizenship in the only country they’ve ever called home. The film will premiere this month in Washington DC then screen on college campuses and in communities across the country to raise awareness of the urgent need to reform America’s immigration laws.

If you are interested in having a screening in your community, please email: film@thedreamisnow.org.

The time is right. The choice is real. The Dream is Now!


CINEMATOGRAPHERS & WRITERS: Shoot footage of the Honey Mushroom in the Malheur National Forest in Oregon & REmix THIS OUTLINE into a Text Record that tells a story for this Short Documentary we’re making w/ Davis Guggenheim. CONTRIBUTE HERE


Come work w/ us!

a documentary on the electric guitar from the point of view of three significant rock musicians: the edge, jimmy page and jack white.

dir.: davis guggenheim
music / documentary

jimmy page
the edge
jack white


- all 3 participants have featured in music from a james bond opening credits. jimmy page reveals that he played on goldfinger whilst the edge and jack white contributed title tracks to goldeneye and quantum of solace respectively.

+: imdb
+: buy it @ amazon
+: hoy en centro cultural chacao 7.30pm - caracas, venezuela (facebook)


He Named Me Malala (2015)

He Named Me Malala is an intimate portrait of Nobel Peace Prize Laureate Malala Yousafzai, who was targeted by the Taliban and severely wounded by a gunshot when returning home on her school bus in Pakistan’s Swat Valley. The then 15-year-old (she turns 18 this July) was singled out, along with her father, for advocating for girls’ education, and the attack on her sparked an outcry from supporters around the world. She miraculously survived and is now a leading campaigner for girls’ education globally as co-founder of the Malala Fund.

CALLING ALL WRITERS: REmix the outline below into a narrative for our new Mini-Documentary & contribute your REmixes HERE



There are seven billion people on earth of all different shapes and sizes, different ethnicities and cultures, languages and customs. We like to define ourselves as individuals and think of ourselves as truly unique, but the experiences and emotions that we feel, are shared. They unite us. 

Science has proven that all currently living humans descend from a Mitochondriaial Eve and a Biological Adam. Although we may look different on the outside, we are 99.9% genetically identical. It’s that 0.1% that gives us our own identity. 


There’s a forest in central Utah, called Pando, that is comprised of 47,000 quaking aspen trees; all connected by one, giant root structure. While each tree might look slightly different on the surface, the entire forest is actually a single, living organism. When one tree gets sick, the roots feed it additional nutrients to nurse it back to health. Like Pando, we’re dependent on one another for survival. The forest is harmonious; able to co-exist with the species that surround it.


In the Malheur National Forest in eastern Oregon, exists the largest living organism on Earth. The honey mushroom covers over 2,200 acres and spreads underground, killing trees by attacking and feeding off of their roots as it grows. 

There are those who suggest that the human race is an infestation – as we  exponentially grow, we sap Earth’s natural resources and kill every other species in the ecosystem. 


So, which is it? Are we one, harmonious family unit that feeds and protects each other and works to co-exist with our planet (like Pando)? Or, are we collectively destroying that which surrounds us, like the honey mushroom? Or, both? Or, neither?