Matt Dibble has worked in the field of documentary production since 1984. He first studied film at the Rhode Island School of Design, and his training as a visual artist greatly influences his approach to his work. He founded Dockyard to create original programming for television, as well as media installations for exhibitions. He has collaborated with dozens of producers on award winning programs as an editor and cameraman, and has tackled a wide range of documentary topics. He co-wrote and edited "The Mystery of Chaco Canyon," a one-hour show about the astronomically-aligned architecture of the ancient Pueblo Indians that aired nationally on PBS. "Rising Waters" explored the impact of global warming on the islands and communities of the South Pacific. Currently, Matt Dibble is working with producer Andrea Torrice on "New Metropolis," a Ford Foundation-funded 2-part program for PBS on the history and politics of suburban sprawl.

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Dana Hull brings her experience as a journalist, writer, and researcher to Dockyard. She has been a staff writer at the San Jose Mercury News since April 1999, and has covered education, the WTO demonstrations in Seattle, California's energy crisis, and the Bay Area's anti-war movement. She spent two months in Iraq covering the U.S. occupation and reconstruction efforts, and recently reported on the presidential campaign of retired General Wesley Clark. She has written for Salon, Columbia Journalism Review, the Washington Post, and the Washington City Paper, and has an essay the forthcoming anthology "War, Media, and Propaganda: A Global Perspective."


She also oversees the programming of the "DocNite" film screening series that take place at Dockyard's Oakland studio.

 
 

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