- Director: Phyllis Nagy
- Writer: Hayley Schore, Roshan Sethi
- Producer: Claude Amadeo, Deanna Barillari, Judy Bart, Robbie Brenner, Lee Broda, Thomas R. Burke, Christelle Conan, Colby Cote, Michael D'Alto, Francis D'Ambrosio, Lisa D'Ambrosio, Dan Farah, Andrew Gernhard, Nicholas Gibeault, Jeffrey Hecktman, Erica Kahn, Amanda Kiely, Joseph Lanius, Patricia Lawley, Julien Lemaitre, Tai Lopez, Michelle Mason, Kevin McKeon, Alex Mehr, Leal Naim, Jeff Rice, Randal Sandler, Hayley Schore, Roshan Sethi, James Benjamin Shannon, Joe Simpson, Gretchen Sisson, Iris Smith, Colin Theys, Peter Touche, Chris Triana, David M. Wulf
It’s 1968, five years before the landmark ruling in Roe v Wade, and abortion is not yet a constitutional right in America. When suburban housewife Joy (Elizabeth Banks) is denied a termination for a pregnancy that threatens her life, she seeks the help of ‘Jane’, an underground network led by Sigourney Weaver’s no-nonsense Virginia, who provide safe abortions for women in need. Joy’s subsequent feminist awakening forms the film’s main arc, but its real pleasures – and its power – lie in its depiction of community and resistance across social and political divides. At a time when access to abortion in America is under threat, Call Jane is an urgent reminder of the freedoms once again at stake.