The (In)Justice for All Film Festival was conceived as a project to pull together a consortium of social justice organizations, universities and colleges, and faith-based organizations, and use the power of film to educate our community and build the grass roots support needed to affect the systemic changes we require. To that end, in addition to screening films, we, along with our various partners, will be hosting several events to enrich our understanding of the issues and challenges associated with the mass incarceration epidemic. Mental Health, Drug Addiction and Abuse, Harsh Juvenile Sentencing, Three Strikes Laws, etc., are potential topics for workshops, panel discussions and forums.

 

Sign up for our mailing list, to be sure to be notified as events are finalized and posted here. 

 

2016 EVENTS

TIP: It is best to view the events below, choose your events, and then go through the RSVP process: limited detail is available at the registration/RSVP site.

All movie screenings are FREE!

 

Special Pre-Festival Partnership Screening

Friday, April 15th |7:45pm

The (In)Justice For All Film Festival

in partnership with

CIMMfest present:

Songs of Redemption

Directors: Amanda Sans & Miquel Galofre

 

Comfort Station

2579 N Milwaukee Avenue • Chicago

This year our partnership with CIMMfest has depended as we have selected one of our outstanding films, with a powerful musical influence, to screen as part of their festival.

 

Jamaica is not generally known for a progressive penal system, but at Kingston’s notorious General Penitentiary inmates have access to musical training, a radio station, and recording facilities as part of a program officials credit with significantly reducing once-rampant violence within the imposing brick walls. Songs of Redemption goes inside "GP" to show how the ability to make music behind bars affects prisoners’ lives in providing not just a desperately needed creative outlet, but also a means to confront their violent pasts and to send a ska-, dub-, and reggae-inflected message of peace to the outside world.

 

 

Thursday, April 21st | 6pm – 7pm

Festival Opening Reception

 

Trinity United Church of Christ: Atrium

400 W. 95th Street, Chicago

The (In)Justice For All Film Festival kicks off with our opening reception as we pause for a few minutes to share our appreciation to all those who worked to put together this wonderful slate of films, who built the partnerships that allow us to share these films all around Chicago, and the filmmakers that dedicated time and treasure to tell the stories designed to move people, and importantly, move people to action. Light refreshments will be served.

 

 

Thursday, April 21st | 7pm – 9pm

Opening Ceremony

and screening of

Dramatic Escape

 

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Sanctuary

400 W. 95th Street  Chicago

Join us as we kick off our 3rd Annual (In)Justice For All Film Festival with a short program, featuring comments by Rev. Dr. Otis Moss III, a review of what’s to come over the next 9 days, and a special screening of Dramatic Escape. This film transports the viewer into the lives of a group of maximum security inmates at Sing Sing Correctional Facility in New York, as they attempt to mount a behind-the-bars stage production of A Few Good Men. A testimony to the power of the arts to transform . . . even behind the walls of one of American's most notorious prisons.

 

 

Friday, April 22nd |7pm - 9pm

Uri-Eichen Gallery presents:

120 Days

Director: Ted Roach

 

Uri-Eichen Gallery

2101 S. Halsted • Chicago

Family man Miguel Cortes could be forced to leave the country in four months as a result of his immigration status. In exchange for Miguel agreeing to leave the country voluntarily and paying a $5,000 bond, a North Carolina immigration judge offers him 120 days to get his affairs in order before leaving his wife and two daughters in the United States to continue their education. Miguel has 120 Days to work hard, save money and weigh his options about returning to Mexico alone, or risk changing his name and disappearing back into another U.S. city illegally to keep his family together. This film provides us with a very personal, powerful, and poignant story of the painful decisions faced by many immigrants today.

 

 

Friday, April 22nd |7pm - 9pm

The African-American Law Students of Northwestern University School of Law present:

If I See You, I'll Say Hi

Director: Julia Roeselers

In Lorton’s Darkroom

Director: Karen Ruckman

 

Northwestern University School of Law

375 E. Chicago Avenue, RB 150 • Chicago

What does in mean to "restore justice?" In our first film, If I See You I'll Say Hi filmmaker Julia Roeselers was employed at the neighborhood-cafe when she was threatened with a butch knife during a robbery. The perpetrator turned out to be her 14 year old neighbor. Justice, youth care, detention, victim assistance, the right to speak and the right to remain silent all part of the criminal justice system. But, what about the victim's fears and doubts, the grief of the boy's mother, the future, stereo typing, and life in the tiny neighborhood on the island? The film follows Julia's thoughts and doubts in a gentle quest for perceptions of and experiences with criminal law, victimization, youth crime and restorative justice. Our second film, In Lorton's Darkroom presents the powerful story of a group of inmates in Washington DC's infamous Lorton Correctional Facility during the 1980's who transform their prison experience, and themselves while participating in a photography program. A wonderful example of the power of art to bring out the depth of people, and to contribute to their emotional and spiritual growth.

 

Friday, April 22nd | 7pm-9pm

Euclid United Methodist Church presents:

Schoolidarity

Director: Andrew Friend

 

Euclid United Methodist Church

405 South Euclid Avenue • Oak Park, IL

This documentary looks at the attack on teachers in Chicago who are members of the Chicago Teachers Union CTU and links it to Governor Scott Walker’s attack on public workers in Wisconsin. The film exposes the scapegoating of teachers and the push to privatize education by Obama’s former Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel and the forces behind privatization and who will benefit  while also looking at efforts to move toward a general strike in Wisconsin against Walker’s program instead of a strategy of electing Democrats in the legislature. 

 

 

Saturday, April 23rd | 11:00am - 12:30pm

The Next Movement presents:

Short Film Program #1

Black Square | Director: Nikoloz Bezhanishvili

Native Immigration | Director: Eric Romero

Fish | Director: Saman Hosseinpuor
These Colors Do Run | Director: Angel Paris

Divestment Victory at Columbia | Director: Jonathan Klett
Kick The Kickbacks | Illinois Campaign for Prison Phone Justice

 

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Chapel

400 W. 95th Street  Chicago

The view of the drug addict is similarly negative around the world. Ana finds the country she knew gone, once she is released from prison. In Black Square she finds government indifference and public contempt is one thing that hasn’t change as she works to get her old friend Tamazi benefits she needs to survive. Native Immigration is a mocumentary that looks at a new and shocking phenomenon described at “Native Immigration.” In many places in America we look at water as an abundant resource. In Fish an old couple are forced to go to extreme measures to rescue their fish when the bowl is broken during a water changing. Life after prison is incredibly challenging. Finding work is critical. These Colors Do Run provides a creative and personal perspective of one mans struggles. Students at Columbia University document their fight for force their university to divest millions of dollars from private prisons in Divestment Victory at Columbia. As the cost of making phone calls has moved to practically zero, the most profitable calls in America are those originating from behind prison bars. Calls made by some of our poorest individuals and families. Kick The Kickbacks documents the Illinois Campaign for Prison Phone Justice’s activism efforts to change this.

 

 

Saturday, April 23rd | 1pm - 3pm

McCormick Theological Seminary presents:

Class, Race, and Poverty: Short Film Series

M35 Bus | Director: Nich Perez

Love and Capitalism | Director: Bret Hamilton & Harrison Martin

YAAR | Director: Simon Gillard
Baltimore: A Moment to a Movement | Director: Jordan Flaherty

 

 

McCormick Theological Seminary

5460 S. University Avenue • Chicago

In M35 Bus, the Clients of the several homeless shelters of Wards Island, in the borough of Manhattan, speak up.
They focus on the critical need for transportation to improve their lives and escape poverty. 
Love and Capitalism is an ongoing series of street interviews that target the intersections of class and ideology in neighborhoods of different socioeconomic makeup. In this edition we visited the Chicago neighborhoods of Little Village, Lake View, and Wicker Park. YAAR, takes us to the heart of the bush where a stubborn civilization hunts out its future below the earth's surface. Blind, or perhaps all too seeing, they dig away, night and day, spurred on by the madness that drives man to his death. And finally, in Baltimore: A Moment to a Movement we explore the community of Freddie Gray, the young black man that was killed in a police van. The media called it a riot, but on the streets of Baltimore they call it an uprising. But in working class Black communities across the city, the issues go beyond police violence. This film provides perspective from people on the front line of the struggle for justice.

 

 

Saturday, April 23rd | 3:30pm - 6pm

Trinity UCC Singles Community: Same Gender Loving Family presents:

The Church House: Sexuality and the Black Church 

Director: D. Channsin Berry

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Sanctuary

400 W. 95th Street  Chicago

This new documentary film, from award winning Director/Producer D. Channsin Berry, takes a look into the history of sex in the black church. Berry promises that the film is not a witch-hunt, but it is a progressive history lesson of the Black Church in America. The film specifically examines three areas: the history of sex and Christianity, what does sex mean and where does it show up in the Bible; the history of the black church in America, and; the history of sex in the black church. 

 

Following the screening, Rev. Dr. Otis Moss III will lead a discussion with the director in an interactive conversation with the audience.

 

Saturday, April 23rd | 5pm - 7pm

The Next Movement presents:

Schoolidarity

Director: Andrew Friend

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Chapel

400 W. 95th Street  Chicago
This documentary looks at the attack on teachers in Chicago who are members of the Chicago Teachers Union CTU and links it to Governor Scott Walker’s attack on public workers in Wisconsin. The film exposes the scapegoating of teachers and the push to privatize education by Obama’s former Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel and the forces behind privatization and who will benefit  while also looking at efforts to move toward a general strike in Wisconsin against Walker’s program instead of a strategy of electing Democrats in the legislature.

 

Director Andrew Friend and Troy LaRaviere, recently fired CPS principal of Blaine Elementary will participate in a panel discussion immediately following the film. 

 

 

Saturday, April 23rd | 5:30pm - 8pm

Justice and Witness Ministry, Chicago Metropolitan Association of the Illinois Conference, United Church of Christ, Community TV Network, and University Church of Hyde Park present:

Young Filmmakers for Justice

Making Peace in the Streets

Peace House

The School Project
Juvenile Justice: The Road to Reform


University Church

5655 S. University Avenue • Chicago

For the second year, we have partnered with the Justice and Witness Ministry and Community TV Network to present Young Filmmakers for Justice, this year hosted by University Church of Hyde Park. This special presentation of films were produced by young men and women in our community, as well as youth from Baltimore. Join us as we celebrate the work of young filmmakers. This is sure to be a powerful evening. Following the films, our young filmmakers will be available, through a moderated panel, to answer questions and expound on their creative works. Don't miss this opportunity to celebrate our young men and women!

 

 

Saturday, April 23rd | 8pm - 10pm

Chicago Filmmakers present:

Art Connect 

Director: Miquel Galofre

 

Chicago Filmmakers

5243 N. Clark Street Chicago

NOTE: Location is not handicap accessible: April 26 screening at Columbia College is handicap accessible

Art Connect vividly illustrates how creative intervention changed the lives of a group of young people in Laventille, a disenfranchised and volatile community in Trinidad & Tobago. The film documents the profound impact that painting, poetry, music, and dance had on the children, who were given digital cameras to record their experiences. By allowing the viewer intimate access to their world, they reveal their hopes and fears, and we witness their lives transform.​

 

 

Sunday, April 24th | 2pm - 4pm

The Next Movement presents:

Making a Killing: Guns, Greed, and the NRA  

From: Brave New Films

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Sanctuary

400 W. 95th Street Chicago

The film connects the dots on how gun companies and the gun lobby make profit from gun violence by telling the stories of 5 families affected by gun violence:

  1. Domestic Violence - a mother and her father shot (survived) by her estranged husband in front of their 4 year old

  2. Unintentional Shooting - mother of a 13  year old killed when classmates accidentally shot him looking at a parent's gun

  3. Mass Shooting - family of one of the victims of the Aurora, CO theatre shooting

  4. Suicide - family of a young man, a month out of marriage, who committed suicide by gun

  5. Trafficking - family of a young man killed by stray fire at his church - this section is about Chicago and how gun violence and trafficking disproportionately affect the black community.

Pam and Tom Bosley, featured in the Chicago portion of the film, will be here to share their story and interact with our audience.

 

 

Sunday, April 24th | 5pm - 7pm

Affordable Power and Justice presents:

Dramatic Escape  

Director: David Kennedy

 

1st Trinity Lutheran Church

643 W. 31st Street Chicago

Dramatic Escape transports the viewer into the lives of a group of maximum security inmates at Sing Sing Correctional Facility in New York, as they attempt to mount a behind-the-bars stage production of A Few Good Men.

 

 

Monday, April 25th | 6:30pm - 9pm

The 4th Presbyterian Church of Chicago and the Interfaith Coalition Against Racism present:

Racism: A Short Film Study

All Is Forgiven | Director: Eliot Grigo

Ketchup and Blood | Director: Ryan Nanni

Hymns of Three Cities | Director: Lisa Mills

The Greens | Director: Sam Spitz

Trick Bag | From: Kartemquin Films

Voices of Cabrini | Director: Ronit Bezalel

 

 

4th Presbyterian Church, Chicago

126 E. Chestnut Street Chicago

A black teenager finds that his own home can be construed as the "wrong place, at the wrong time" in All is Forgiven. Integrating lunch counters in the South is dramatically recreated in Ketchup and Blood as we witness young Americans protesting in the Jim Crow era. In Hymns of Three Cities the dark corners of Orlando, Florida's past are revealed through striking visuals and the powerful poetry of Dr. Stephen Caldwell Wright. Chicago is known for some of the worlds most notorious housing projects. The Greens explores the contentious memory of Cabrini Green through the eyes of two Chicagoans: a black barber who grew up in the neighborhood, and a white college kid who sits in his chair. Trick Bag examines race from the perspective of gang members, Vietnam vets and young factory works from Chicago neighborhoods. And finally, Voices of Cabrini, shot over a four-year period, is a gripping documentary chronicling the demolition of Cabrini Green from the perspectives of residents, community activists and local business owners.

 

Be sure to plan to stay for the conversation on race that will follow the film as Director Lisa Mills, Poet Dr. Stephen Caldwell Wright, Director Ronit Bezalel, and Karen Fulbright-Anderson, Phd. will participate in an interactive conversation.

 

 

Tuesday, April 26th | 6:30pm - 8:30pm

Arts Works Projects for Human Rights presents:

In Lorton’s Darkroom

Director: Karen Ruckman

 

Arts Works Projects for Human Rights

625 N. Kingsbury Street • Chicago

In Lorton's Darkroom presents the powerful story of a group of inmates in Washington DC's infamous Lorton Correctional Facility during the 1980's who transform their prison experience, and themselves while participating in a photography program. A wonderful example of the power of art to bring out the depth of people, and to contribute to their emotional and spiritual growth. This promises to be a special evening as director Karen Ruckman will be here to discuss her film with the audience.

 

 

Tuesday, April 26th | 6:30pm - 8:30pm

The Next Movement, Chicago Filmmakers and Columbia College present:

Art Connect 

Director: Miquel Galofre

 

Columbia College, Hokin Hall

623 South Wabash, RM 109   Chicago

Art Connect vividly illustrates how creative intervention changed the lives of a group of young people in Laventille, a disenfranchised and volatile community in Trinidad & Tobago. The film documents the profound impact that painting, poetry, music, and dance had on the children, who were given digital cameras to record their experiences. By allowing the viewer intimate access to their world, they reveal their hopes and fears, and we witness their lives transform.​

 

 

Tuesday, April 26th | 6:30pm - 8:30pm

The Next Movement presents:

Pagdi The Honour 

Director: Rajeef Bhatia

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Chapel

400 W. 95th Street  Chicago

What happens when you fall in love . . . outside of your caste. This very personal exploration of how caste defines society roles, and how quickly police violence ensues, is powerful and emotional, and provides an insight into a humantarian reality for millions of Indians.​ 

 

Wednesday, April 27th | 6:30pm - 8:30pm

First Congregational United Church of Christ of Downers Grove presents:

If I See You I'll Say Hi

Director: Julia Roeselers

 

First Congregational United Church of Christ

1047 Curtiss Steet • Downers Grover

What does in mean to "restore justice?" In If I See You I'll Say Hi filmmaker Julia Roeselers was employed at the neighborhood-cafe when she was threatened with a butch knife during a robbery. The perpetrator turned out to be her 14 year old neighbor. Justice, youth care, detention, victim assistance, the right to speak and the right to remain silent all part of the criminal justice system. But, what about the victim's fears and doubts, the grief of the boy's mother, the future, stereo typing, and life in the tiny neighborhood on the island? The film follows Julia's thoughts and doubts in a gentle quest for perceptions of and experiences with criminal law, victimization, youth crime and restorative justice. 

 

 

Wednesday, April 27th | 6:30pm - 8:30pm

South Side Projections & Co-Prosperity Sphere present:

Death By The State

The Last Request | Director: Emanuele Secci

The Chair | Director: Robert Drew

 

Co-Prosperity Sphere

3219 S. Morgan  Chicago

These two films explore how the state puts its own citizens to death. It should be noted that in Illinois, the Illinois Coalition Against the Death Penalty fought a long and hard campaign to end death as a sentence here. Of course, the state still sentences people to death, only now it is the slow and torturous death accorded to those with sentences of natural life, or perhaps 100 years.

 

In The Last Request, a woman sits on an electric chair waiting to take her last breath. She has been given time only to consume her last request; her life is coming to an end and yet she still has a few minutes to see a beginning. In The Chair, we are privy to the innerworkings of the struggle to get Paul Crump off of death row following his conviction for murder. While in prison he undergoes a transformation, but non-the-less, there is a date with death hanging over this head.

 

Charles "Chick" Hoffman, Assistant Public Defender in the Supreme Court Unit at the Office of the State Appellate Defender, and member of the board of directors of the Illinois Coalition to Abolish the Death Penalty and former Death Row inmate Geraldine Smith will be here to discuss the death penalty and provide context to films.

 

 

 

Thursday, April 28th | 5:30pm Reception, 6:30pm Film Screenings

The Next Movement and Chicago Park Discrict present:

A Black Panther Retrospective 

Off The Pig | Newsreel

Black Moderates and Black Militants | The Film Group

Right On: A Friend Remembers Fred Hampton | Dec 4th Committee

Power to the People |  December 4th Committee

 

Southshore Cultural Center

7059 S. South Shore Drive  Chicago

Off The Pig is the film the Black Panthers used to promote their cause. Shot in 1969 in Oakland, San Francisco and Sacramento, this exemplar of 1960s activist filmmaking traces the development of the Black Panther organization. In an interview from jail, Minister of Defense Huey P. Newton describes the origins of the Panther Party, Eldridge Cleaver explains the Panthers' appeal to the Black community, and Chairman Bobby Seale enumerates the Panther 10-Point Program as Panthers march and demonstrate. Black Moderates and Black Militants provides a wonderful interaction as Black Panthers discuss their programs with a school principal. In Right On: A Friend Remembers Fred Hampton, Jorja English-Palmer shares her memories of Fred Hampton. Finally, Power to the People speaks to Black, Latino and White activists who worked with and were influenced by Fred Hampton and the Illinois Black Panther Party. They recall the late 1960s and how the Panther experience still affects their current community work.

 

 

Friday, April 29th |4pm - 6pm

The Next Movement presents:

120 Days

Director: Ted Roach

 

Mill Park Tower - Community Room

1025 Pleasant Place Oak Park

Family man Miguel Cortes could be forced to leave the country in four months as a result of his immigration status. In exchange for Miguel agreeing to leave the country voluntarily and paying a $5,000 bond, a North Carolina immigration judge offers him 120 days to get his affairs in order before leaving his wife and two daughters in the United States to continue their education. Miguel has 120 Days to work hard, save money and weigh his options about returning to Mexico alone, or risk changing his name and disappearing back into another U.S. city illegally to keep his family together. This film provides us with a very personal, powerful, and poignant story of the painful decisions faced by many immigrants today.

 

 

Friday, April 29th | 6:30pm - 8:30pm

Columbia College and Department of Television, Cabrini Green Legal Aid-CLAIM
and The Next Movement presents:

Children of the Incarcerated

Feeling Wanted | Director: Yasmin Mistry

Letters Home | Director: Susan Mullen

Mothering Inside | Director: Brian Lindstrom

Visiting Day | Director: Jennifer Taylor

 

Columbia College - Hokin Hall

623 South Wabash Avenue, RM 109  Chicago

This year's film submissions, in many cases, fit comfortably together to showcase specific issues. We are extremely excited to be able to feature this grouping of short documentaries, Children of the Incarcerated. Four wonderful films comprise this experience. Feeling Wanted provides an intimate look into the life of a six year old forced by circumstances to assume adult roles, not only for herself, but for her baby sister. Through film we are presented with the power of letters as a father struggles to maintain a relationship with his daughter from jail and eventual prison in Letters Home. You'll feel both the pain and the promise of this challenging relationship. In Mothering Inside we witness a program at Coffee Creek Prison where incarcerated mothers are taught parenting skills and their children are regularly brought to the prison for parental interaction. Lastly, Visiting Day takes us inside the life of Daisy Gomez as she works at being a mom, a counselor and a spouse of an incacerated dad. We get to see what she goes through, weekly, as she attempts to maintain the bond between her daughter and her husband.

 

Following these powerful films, Alexis Mansfield, JD, of Chicago Legal Advocacy for Incarcerated Mothers, a program of Cabrini Green Legal Aid, will moderate a wonderful panel, including Holly Krig, co-founder of Moms United Against Violence and Incarceration, Colette Payne, returning citizen and Cabrini Green Legal Aid community organizer, and Gail Hardy, Trinity UCC Prison Ministry Partner and Servant Leaders of Trinity’s Mom & Me program. And, we are excited that we will also be joined by Susan Mullen, director of Letters Home and others from her film team.

 

 

Saturday, April 30th | Noon - 1:30pm

The Next Movement Presents:

Short Film Program #2

Lockdown | Director: Lauren Knapp

I You We | Director: Ali Erfan Farhadi

Scarf | Director: Shadi Aminy

Fruitcake | Director: Harriet Croucheri

The Chain | Director: Noël Dow Barlow

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Chapel

400 W. 95th Street  Chicago

Many of us remember seeing the old black and white films of school drills in preparation for a nuclear attack. Lockdown provides a view of drills that an everyday American school now uses in preparation for a shooter arriving in their midst. In I You We what starts as a fun game for a group of kindergarteners, becomes a dark venture into our environmental reality. What does censorship look like? Scarf is a poetic vision from Iran that uses song, dance, and the poetry of Mehdi Moosave (a poet sentenced to 11 years of prison and 99 lashes on charges of “insulting the sacred” for the social criticism expressed in his poetry). Fruitcake explores he taboo of mental illness, examining the reality of mania and psychosis, and the way society defines and denigrates people by their disabilities. When Brian’s young daughter is attacked by a neighborhood dog while sledding, his scheme for revenge takes unexpected turns and results in disastrous consequences in The Chain.

 

 

 

Saturday, April 30th | 2pm - 4:30pm

The Women's Conference of Trinity UCC Presents:

The Challenge of Sex Trafficking

More Harm Than Good | Director: Jordan Flaherty

Katie | Director: Sara Farnsworth

Dreamcatcher | Director: Kim Longinotto

 

Trinity United Church of Christ - Sanctuary

400 W. 95th Street  Chicago

The Women's Conference of Trinity UCC, as one of their social justice out reach efforts, have focused on the issue of human trafficking, globally and locally. These films provide personal perspectives on issue of sex trafficking, and the panel that follows will provide context to the films, and actions that we can take to make positive change.

 

Alaskan lawmakers passed a law against sex trafficking, but who does it really affect? More Harm Than Good looks at how laws are passed that often have the opposite effect, hurting rather than helping, folks forced into sex work. Inspired by actual events, Katie is the story of an adolescent girl caught in the web of domestic sex trafficking. The feature documentary, Dreamcatcher, takes us into a hidden world through the eyes of one of its survivors; Brenda Myers-Powell. A former teenage prostitute who worked the streets of Chicago, Brenda defied the odds to become a powerful advocate for change in her community. With warmth and humour, Brenda gives hope to those who have none. Her story is their inspiration.​

 

 

Saturday, April 30th | 5pm - 6:30pm

3rd Annual (In)Justice for All Film Festival

Award Ceremony

 

Trinity United Church of Christ: Sanctuary

400 W. 95th Street • Chicago

The (In)Justice For All Film Festival Award Ceremony will celebrate 10 days of meaningful film presentations and we will present our Justice Award winners - the top three films considering production quality, thematic relevance and justice impact – and festival awards for the top three short films, animation, narrative or documentary and the top three feature length films, narrative or documentary, as well as our People’s Choice Award. Don’t miss this exciting evening.

 

© 2020 | (In)Justice For All Film Festival 

  • w-facebook
  • Twitter Clean