The Mauritanian

 

The Mauritanian movie poster

Note:- Due to the Indian Copyright Act, in this post, we have to write the wrong spelling of the name of the actor, producer, production, character, etc

                The Mauritanian movie synopsis


The defense attorney, his partner, and the military prosecutor uncovered a conspiracy during the investigation into the 9/11 terrorist case that was held in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, for six years.

                The Mauritanian movie images


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               The Mauritanian movie Review


Kevin Macdonald has unspecified details in The Mauritanian, based on the best-selling memory of Mohamedou Ould Slahi's Guantánamo Diary, who spent 14 years in prison in the U.S. Naval Base in Cuba has not been charged. Macdonald is the author of a separate documentary (Empty Touch) with a more unequal record in narrative elements (The Last King of Scotland is probably the most powerful among them), and this legal process remains surprisingly flat, despite having stellar powers and moderate performance from Tahar Rahim as Interest. The indisputable good treatment of the black chapter in American justice, is a systematic approach and is a deep sense of error.

The release of STX Films is clear in accusing not only the George W. Bush government that authorized explicit human rights investigations - apparently the most shameful legacy of Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld - but also Obama's administration that followed and failed to close the institution's detention. The stain on both the Republican and Democrat governments is an important point, even if the film does not mention the convention limits that barred Obama's commitment to shut down Gitmo.

Edited by journalist Michael Bronner (under M.B. Traven) and Rory Haines and Sohrab Noshirvani, co-founders of the Amazon / BBC Informer crime series, the photo opens with a tent wedding ceremony at a beach in Mauritania. It was November 2001, just two months after the terrorist attacks on 9/11, and Mohamedou returned home after years of studying electrical engineering in Germany. When local police asked him to go with them for questioning by US authorities, Mohamedou's mother (Baya Belal) looked shocked. Although her son assures her that he will be back soon, she seems sure that he will never see her again.

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Aside from the suspicious act of removing contacts from cell phones, the evidence against Intala is overwhelming - especially the phone call and transfer of money to his cousin, who works extensively at al Qaeda. Staa's journey to Afghanistan to join the jihadists began at the beginning of the war, with the aim of overthrowing the communist government of Najibullah, a US-backed effort. (The final details are not specified in the text.)

Interest is finally sent to Gitmo. More than three years later, word spread in German newspapers that he was accused of being among the top organizers of 9/11, mainly for hiring one of the pilots. Although no formal charges have been filed, the case is fueled by evidence from a Yemeni jihadist man who spent one night in the Interior apartment in Germany.

While the filmmakers were too early to take a definite role in Mohamedou's involvement in the 9/11 plot, the details are arranged in such a way as to support his chastity. That did not affect yet the decision of Nancy Hollander (Jodie Foster), a partner in a law firm in Albuquerque, New Mexico, to take up her habeas corpus case as a pro bono employee. His colleagues are opposed to it, but he points out that the U.S. government has detained more than 700 prisoners in Guantánamo without trial, taking his younger colleague Teri Duncan (Shailene Woodley) with him to negotiate with Intala.

At the same time, the US is concerned about the backlog of 9/11 investigations that need to be removed. In the first case of a death sentence, the authorities hired Lt Colonel Stuart Couch (Benedict Cumberbatch) to lead the prosecution of Interior. Photos and documents linking him to several terrorist suspects prompted another official to say: "The boy is an al Qaeda Forrest Gump." Couch's close friendship with his Marine Corps friend who was killed in United flight 175 made him eager to pursue the case.

The point is made that the American green response to the 9/11 catastrophe fosters a hunger for complex justice around the accepted standards of fairness. But all of this is set with enough light or narrative explosion. In the scenes showing both the security forces and prosecutors questioning Mohamedou, only the prisoner appears as a character in any real blur.

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Although the youth of Cumberbatch play Louisiana's brilliance, both he and Foster play hard, the legal mediators are very interchangeable - he's a man of faith, he's not, it's about the magnitude of their disagreement. And Woodley is not given much to do other than give a smiling and accessible interface to Nancy's complex technology, until the public collapse of their involvement in the case causes Teri to find jokes. As a source of strategy close to Couch, Zachary Levi's character has very little depth.

Much of the action goes on in the privacy of the US government surrounding the investigation, with files that have been archived for a long time or that have been released with redesigned and anonymous versions. Those stasis are not particularly noticeable.

Great interest arises from the flashback investigation scenes, first by human investigators who gambled Mohamedou using the tactics of good police officers, and later the soldiers, who removed children's gloves. Scenes of torture leave nothing in the imagination, they enter the horrible scene as they portray sleep and malnutrition, physical and mental abuse, sexual shame and obvious threats to the mother of the prisoner. As punishing by these scenes, it would not surprise anyone who followed the planned layout of the "special projects" methods removed by Rumsfeld. What is even more shocking is that Stala survived the uninterrupted 70 days of that information.

Unlike Camp X-Ray, a 2014 fictional drama that depicts the strained relationship between young Kristen Stewart of Guantánamo Bay and longtime prisoner played by Peyman Moaadi who won the Iranian Oscar A Separation, there is no middle ground to give the Mauritanian a compelling human focus. Surprisingly the presentation of the movie is usually about the army army of Rahim (best remembered for Jacques Audiard's A Prophet and Asghar Farhadi's The Past) creating a character of absolute greatness. There is a kind of sad poetry in this man, especially as he reaches out to contact another prisoner, a French nation that is not visible behind the obstacles in the gymnasium in a few squares.

But those are the closest moments when the script comes to form an emotional string after a full farewell from Mohamedou’s mother at the beginning of the film. And given the deception of justice he endured, his video appearance in court of law is erroneous, though it has a greater impact than the development of the characters played by Foster, Cumberbatch or Woodley after the details of Mohamed Mohamed's suffering are clear. Composer Tom Hodge's school is working hard to hear that there is no unfortunate writing.

Filmmaker Alwin H. Küchler takes the claustrophobic scene inside the detention center successfully, in contrast to the freedom of the Navy police searching the coastal waves. But the film’s most iconic moments come from the image of the real Interests beyond the final credits, which shows the spirit of resilience that most people would have crushed. Those passages suggest that Macdonald might have been better off if he had used his great talents as a rights activist in this regard.
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