Living on the Fault Line, Where Race and Family Meet is a documentary film that explores the intersection where family love meets racial injustice in the experience of transracial families created through adoption. An honest open-hearted look at race
in America, it is an intimate portrait that reveals the challenges transracial families face as children of color grow up in communities where racial discrimination, stereotyping and white privilege are often unspoken and undeniable realities.

Shot in a naturalistic style, Living on the Fault Line profiles nine families telling the untold story of transracial adoption, revealing the complex, challenging and emotional costs of racial discrimination brought into the privacy of the family. Inherent in
the film's content is an examination of racial identity
development, of the habituated misconceptions of "race" and of the damaging effects of white privilege.

                                                  Running Time - 56 Minutes
A new landmark film that explores transracial adoption, racial sterotyping and
white privilege in America produced by filmmaker Jeff Farber.

This film was funded in part by the Amy Tarrant Foundation, the Annie E. Casey Foundation, the Lintilhac Foundation,
the Vermont Community Foundation, the Vermont Arts Council, the National Endowment for the Arts
and the Ben & Jerry’s Community Action Team.

© 2009 Community Family Media, LLC