This site is no longer being supported. Please read below.
Dear New Day Digital Customer,
We're pleased to announce that our New Day Digital streaming platform has been integrated with the New Day Films website and you will now be able to access your films at www.newday.com. With this upgrade in place, there will no longer be a separate New Day Digital platform. You will now be able to purchase and stream our films directly through the New Day Films site, and you'll also be able to purchase DVDs from the same film page. We look forward to hearing your feedback on the new fully integrated site.
All of the existing licenses that you have purchased through your New Day Digital account will continue to be operational, but to access your account on the integrated site you will have to reset your password. To reset your password, please go to www.newday.com, click on LOGIN, click on Request New Password, Enter your email address and click on Email New Password. You will receive an email with a link to reset your password.
Once you have logged in and changed your password, you can view your purchased films by going to:
My Account > Orders
Click on an Order Number
Click on a Title
Select Licensee Tools to view all your licensed films and to see your purchase and expiration dates. Here you will also find your new streaming links for institutional use.
We want to make this upgrade as smooth as possible for you, so please don't hesitate to contact us with any questions you may have. If you have any general questions regarding our new service, please contact Karen Knox (). For technical support, please contact Andrea Debellis ().
Best regards and thank you for your patience,
The New Day Steering Committee
Access streaming films licensed
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Daddy & Papa is an Emmy-nominated one-hour documentary that opens a candid window on the personal, cultural and political implications of gay fatherhood. From surrogacy, foster care and interracial adoption, to the complexities of gay divorce and legal battle around gay parenting this Sundance Film Festival favorite presents a revealing look at some of the gay dads who are breaking new ground in the ever-changing landscape of the American family. Daddy & Papa utilizes an accessible, first-person narrative to create an intimate portrayal of gay dads, following the filmmaker and his partner on the their rocky, and sometimes amusing, journey to parenthood.
Along the way, we meet other gay dads: a single father confronting the isolation of raising at-risk kids in a gay, and largely childless, neighborhood; a healthcare worker battling Florida state law to adopt the child who for five years has called him "Dad"; and a couple and their nine-year-old daughter, whose biggest problem is not that her parents are gay, but divorced. Daddy & Papa takes an unflinching look at some of the complex issues surrounding gay fatherhood, including the effect of sexual orientation on children, challenge of white gay men raising African-American kids, changing relationship of gay fathers to the gay community and real impact on children of being raised without a mother. In the process, it reveals a new picture of what it means to be a family. For tips on facilitating a community forum, information on adoption and foster care, an overview of legal issues, and more, download our 8-page Discussion Guide from the Study Resources section.
Tracing Roots is a portrait of an artist and a mystery. The film follows master weaver and Haida elder Delores Churchill on a journey to understand the origins of a spruce root hat found with Kw"aday D"an Ts'`inchi, the Long Ago Person Found. The 300-year-old traveler discovered in Northern Canada a retreating glacier. Delores's quest crosses cultures and borders, involving artists, scholars and scientists, raising questions about the meaning of connection, knowledge and ownership.
I LEARN AMERICA - Feature Length Version (90 minutes)
AT THE INTERNATIONAL HIGH SCHOOL AT LAFAYETTE, A BROOKLYN PUBLIC SCHOOL DEDICATED TO NEWLY ARRIVED IMMIGRANTS FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD, FIVE TEENAGERS STRIVE TO MASTER ENGLISH, ADAPT TO FAMILIES THEY HAVEN'T SEEN IN YEARS, AND CREATE A FUTURE OF THEIR OWN WHILE COMING OF AGE IN A NEW LAND.
E Haku Inoa: To Weave A Name
E Haku Inoa: To Weave a Name takes a deep look at the importance of culturally minded care in the field of behavioral health and how easy it is for providers and trainers to take their own cultural biases for granted. The film touches upon how women and families can find themselves caught up in the child welfare system that does not always have proper cultural training and can cause unintentional damage through separation of families.The film also illustrates connections between the cultural suppression of indigenous people and the mental and social repercussions that still resonate through subsequent generations.