Segments in this Video

Racism in the United States (05:18)


A group of white women in Denver attends a dinner party to learn about racism from political activists. Many Americans believe racism is inherit to the U.S. and its culture. Attendants learn about microaggressions and their relation to white supremacy.

"Woke" vs. Racist (02:48)

"Woke" can be defined as being aware of the discrimination suffered by minorities. The public became more aware of the discrimination after George Floyd's murder and the work of the Black Lives Matter movement. People consider those with the opposite ideology racist.

Discrimination and Privilege (07:31)

Alicia McCauley works for the Human Rights Commission in New York City and handles more than 11,000 discrimination complaints each year. McCauley attends a training about racism and privilege for employees. Attorney Catherine Greenburg investigates the complaints.

Anti-Racist Teaching (08:16)

Many schools teach about the history of white supremacy in America. Some teachers, like Paul Rossi, have quit in protest. One student claims white students experienced daily humiliation at his school.

History of Slavery (03:56)

Lotta, a Denver woman, discovered her family owned slaves and were members of the Ku Klux Klan. She supports repreparations for black Americans and donates some of her family's wealth.

Student Protesters (06:16)

White guilt was on display throughout the country after Floyd's murder. Many protests happened at colleges, like UCLA. Trisdan Shaw and Ashton Pemberton lead the Association for Black Students on campus and host a podcast.

Cancel Culture (03:56)

Gordon Klein was an economics professor at UCLA put on leave after students criticized him for making a racist remark. He views himself as a victim of cancel culture.

Divided America (02:52)

The American Left protested with Black Lives Matter and the American Right stormed the capitol on Jan. 6th. George Floyd's brother Terrence wants everyone to come together and work for a better America.

Transgender Activism (05:49)

Brianna Titone is a transgender member of Colorado's House of Representatives. Less than 1% of the American population is transgender. Titone helps protect transgender students in Colorado.

Trans Athletes (05:57)

Transgender women competing in women's sports has become a politic issue in America. Trans track cyclist Veronica Ivy won a world championship in 2019.

Credits: "The Woke Revolution" (00:21)

Credits: "The Woke Revolution"

For additional digital leasing and purchase options contact a media consultant at 800-257-5126
(press option 3) or

The Woke Revolution

DVD (Chaptered) Price: $169.95
DVD + 3-Year Streaming Price: $254.93
3-Year Streaming Price: $169.95



In the USA, a new identity movement is emerging. Its mission: to fight against ethnic, sexual, and gender discrimination and to impose new rules. Its name: “woke.” To be woke is to be aware of the discrimination suffered by minorities and of white privilege. In Denver, Colorado, wealthy white Americans pay $500 to attend dinner parties where they are told they are unknowingly racist. At New York City Hall, a special commission tracks the “micro-aggressions” suffered by citizens from minorities. Holding the door for a woman, supposedly physically weaker than a man, can thus be considered a micro-aggression. Those who oppose this ideology are considered racist and are “cancelled,” that is to say socially eliminated and shamed on social networks. When UCLA economics professor, Gordon Klein, refused to automatically raise the marks of his black students who were taking an exam after the death of George Floyd and who, as such, would have been traumatized, he received death threats. He now lives under FBI protection and has been suspended. But some feel the woke revolution has gone too far. Even Terrence Floyd, George’s own brother murdered by the police, calls for a return to universalism and tolerance.

Length: 54 minutes

Item#: BVL282231

ISBN: 979-8-88678-473-2

Copyright date: ©2022

Closed Captioned

Performance Rights

Prices include public performance rights.

Not available to Home Video and Publisher customers.

Only available in USA, Asia, Australia, Canada, New Zealand and United Kingdom of Great Britain & Northern Ireland.