Inevitable but a bit new

Syble 2022-04-22 07:01:32

Europeans and Americans like to show off their force and show the public how careful their precise strikes are and how much they cherish the lives around them through film and television dramas. Ranked 2/4/5 on the "list", and when they started to prepare two "human bombs", they repeatedly delayed sending hellfire because a little girl selling cakes was separated by a wall, even at the expense of senior officials. Ugly and try to shirk their responsibilities.
The missile was finally fired. The little African girl who didn't know it from the beginning to the end still had life characteristics under the aftermath of the first missile, but she finally died after the second missile was launched to kill the "terrorist".
At the end of the film, the scene of the little girl playing the hula hoops innocently "before her death" is played again and again, as if asking over and over again: Do politicians thousands of miles away have the right to decide her life and death? Is it possible to implement a battle plan that uses the death of a little girl as an additional damage value, thereby saving many potential civilians who may be killed by "human bombs"? Is this morally and legally tenable?
The last words of the general who has been advocating launch are representative: "As a man in the office drinking coffee and eating biscuits, never ask a soldier what the price of war is".

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Extended Reading
  • Don 2021-12-19 08:01:08

    The drama is amazing, the whole process is screened, and the struggle between politics and humanity is shown in a seemingly simple anti-terrorism operation. The perspective is far away and the visual structure is not large, but the breadth and depth of the story makes other anti-terrorism films look forward to wonder.

  • Alexandra 2021-12-19 08:01:08

    Technically there are still some merits, but plots like tears are too artificial. Imagine replacing the little girl selling bread with a beggar with sores on the head, pus on the soles, holding a broken bowl, and begging along the street. I don’t know. Can everyone accept this last-minute rescue and tears down?

Eye in the Sky quotes

  • Lt. General Frank Benson: Never tell a soldier that he does not know the cost of war.

  • James Willett: Revolutions are fueled by postings on YouTube.