Live from Abu Dhabi Connect the World takes you on a journey across continents, investigating the stories that are changing our world.
On June 2009, Iranian woman Neda Agha-Soltan was killed in the streets of Tehran during the Iranian election protests.
Her death was captured on video by bystanders and within hours was broadcast on the internet, bringing global attention to the dissent surrounding the country's rigged elections.
The 26-year-old became a symbol of freedom for the millions in Iran who want an end to the country's repressive state.
The Iranian government responded with claims that Neda was alive and living in Greece, and then later, that she had been killed by the doctor who witnessed her death.
Amid these stories, Iranian journalist Saeed Kamali Dehghan and award-winning British filmmaker Antony Thomas worked to tell the truth in what has become the acclaimed documentary, For Neda.
The film was first released in June 2010 and includes intimate interviews that Saeed obtained at the risk of arrest with Neda's family.
As we approach the second anniversary of Iran's Green Revolution, we talk to Saeed and Antony about the impact their documentary has had on keeping Neda's legacy alive.
U.S. actor John Malkovich has accrued almost cult-like status in Hollywood for his ability to play the villain.
From the lecherous Vicomte de Valmont in "Dangerous Liaisons" (1988), to the psychotic, would-be assassin in "In the Line of Fire" (1993) and the plane hijacker in "Con Air" (1997), some of Malkovich's biggest roles have been as the 'bad guy'.
Perhaps his most famous role to date is as himself in "Being John Malkovich": a surreal film in which a puppeteer finds a passage into his mind.
Malkovich is also a successful writer, producer and director – for film and theatre.
This summer, he will be taking time out of Hollywood to tour with the play "The Infernal Comedy", in which he appears dead serial killer.
He'll also pick up a lifetime achievement award at the Munich International Film Festival, promote his latest film, "Transformers: Dark of the Moon",and make his debut at the Edinburgh Festival, directing a play celebrating the work of the British playwright Harold Pinter.
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