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USSR, 1929 • Directed by Dziga Vertov Cast Mikhail Kaufman (Man with a Movie Camera), Elizaveta Svilova (Editor) Production The All-Ukrainian Photo-Cine Directorate (VUFKU) Assistant Director and Editor Elizaveta Svilova Head Cameraman Mikhail Kaufman Presented at SFSFF 2010 Print Source Alloy Orchestra Collection Musical Accompaniment Alloy Orchestra Essay by Brian Darr The spinning of a child’s toy top or the whir of a film strip running through the wheel of an editing table—differing legends explain the inspiration for David Kaufman to adopt the alias that history immortalized: Dziga Vertov.

In the new Soviet state, the onomatopoetic nom de plume of the 22-year-old son of Jewish librarians represented a pioneering band of documentary filmmakers he called the kinoks, or “cinema eyes.” By making films to stir the masses, they hoped to change the world, and their most ambitious visual manifesto was Vertov’s final silent film, .

Phillips' interlocutors, whom he described as "well-informed local sources," provided no evidence for these claims. Nonetheless, Phillips soon appeared on Russian television promoting the unverified figure of 100 dead.

The danger, trauma, and paranoia of conflict have made the free flow of information one of the major casualties of eastern Ukraine's crisis.

Roman Landik, the son of Ukrainian media mogul and parliament member Vladimir Landik (of the ruling Regional Party), was filmed early July by a security camera in a trendy café in the eastern city of Lugansk violently assaulting 20-year-old model and photo editor Maria Korshunova.

In the course of the 14-minute-long video, Landink is seen grabbing Korshunova by the throat, yanking her out of her booth and dragging her by the hair on the floor.

In one case, a video of two opposition journalists engaged in sexual acts was later broadcast on a television channel owned by a cousin of Azerbaijan's President Ilham Aliyev.None of that seemed right to Graham Phillips, a roving Ukraine-based British blogger who films guerrilla field reports from the conflict's hot spots for his own You Tube channel and has become a growing star on Kremlin-owned media.So he set out to investigate in the way that has made him a cult micro-celebrity in east Ukraine's crisis: by interviewing angry people on the street for 90 seconds at a time. That's what one local rights group is advising visitors to Azerbaijan's capital, Baku, for the Eurovision Song Contest there next week.The group, Azad Genclik Teskilati (Free Youth), claims "hidden cameras are installed on the premises of all...hotels without exception," and that footage made with the cameras "can later be used against tourists for blackmail." The corporate headquarters of major international hotels in Baku have given assurances that they have policies in place to protect guests' privacy.Hardly a month goes by without Ukrainian newspapers reporting on their outrageous – if not downright unlawful – behaviour.