Interactive documentaries, or i-docs, use technologies and other strategies to encourage user participation and choice in the storytelling process. The authors argue that the format provides another potential: the chance for active collaboration with documentary subjects. Drawing from existing debates about co-creation within documentary, as well as practices such as shared authority within oral history and decolonizing methodologies as described by Linda Tuhiwai Smith, the chapter demonstrates how the i-doc provides a research space that potentially undermines the authorial power of the director and producer. Through case studies and self-reflexive analysis of their own practice, the authors show how i-docs, as a set of forms and as a set of processes, offer potential to be a productive site for – and provoke debates about – co-creation and decolonization.