The Current

Canada's Missing and Murdered: VR Documentary

Can't join The Current's public forums to watch the documentary?

You can experience the video using the CBC VR Android app.

CBC VR Android app

Download here

CBC VR iOS app

Download here

Alternately, you can watch the 360 video at home using the YouTube or Facebook apps on a smartphone. 
(Please open the video in the apps, not a mobile web browser as these do not always display 360 video correctly.)

Facebook:

Watch the 360 video on Facebook

[On a mobile device but don't have the Facebook app installed? Download it here for Apple or here for Android.]

YouTube:

Watch the 360 video on YouTube

[On a mobile device but don't have the YouTube app installed? Download it here for Apple or here for Android.]

Desktop

Mobile is recommended for optimal viewing. Desktop browser 360 video is supported on the latest version of Chrome, Opera, Firefox, or Internet Explorer. Click "Play" and scroll around with your mouse or touchpad.

We also have an Oculus app that you can install to explore this VR documentary.

Oculus/Gear VR store

Watch here


Related:

» Virtual reality powerfully amplifies Indigenous stories, says filmmaker

» 5 secrets to making a virtual reality film


In its ongoing coverage, The Current — in CBC's first virtual reality documentary — creates the first multi-platform exploration of this issue, engaging Canadians in public forums, online, visually and on air.

The Highway of Tears is a short virtual reality documentary about the story of one young woman, Ramona Wilson, who went missing along the highway in 1994 as told by her mother Matilda Wilson.

The immersive documentary transports the viewer to Matilda's home and then on to the notorious highway where, according to Indigenous communities, more than 40 Indigenous women have gone missing since the 1970s.

The VR doc, directed by Anishinaabe filmmaker Lisa Jackson, was produced by The Current in conjunction with Toronto company Secret Location.