Movie Review: The International
Prinz Lee wrote this review 5 years and 7 months ago
PL's Archive: Written Feb 14, 2009
For anyone that views this film and thinks “it’s just a film” should really get their heads out of their asses. It’s so clear and obvious that BANKERS DO run the world. It’s a world-wide mess… dominance, debt control, manipulation and influences of which involve ALL leaders from around the globe. Those with the astute approach on playing along always benefit from it, as the opposite sets upon those who fight for a cause of liberating ideals. I swear when I walked out of the theater, I kept thinking about the second part to ‘Zeitgeist’ (The Addendum) which clearly defined the rule of thumb when dealing with The World Bank. I’m an iffy type when it comes to conspiracy theories, but there’s no secret about corruption among those who control the world. Some say “God” is the almighty one, who chooses what’s what at the end of the day, but I don’t know I guess I believe in what I see and from any angle whether liberal or conservative media, the trail of (MIND) nipulation is a fact. ‘The International’ has that cryptic type of setting into the fascinating existence and explores the possibilities of how well organized this particular society works their deals and with the contribution of many pretty much can get away with just about anything. It kind of makes you wonder who is the real enemy of the state…? those who are set out to be the visual “boogey-men” or those behind three piece suites, clean cut looks and briefcases…. Hmm… something to pick your brain with…
I’m sure as there are those with good hearts out there seeking the truth and with a little power to do something about it, but how far DO THEY really get? I guess no one will really know, however; in the film Interpol Agent Louis Salinger (Clive Owen) & Manhattan Assistant District Attorney Eleanor Whitman (Naomi Watts) are determined to bring to justice one of the world's most powerful banks. Uncovering a group of people and their illegal acts, Salinger and Whitman follow what would have been “untraceable” transactions which trail from Berlin to Milan to New York to Istanbul. Finding themselves in a high-stakes chase across the globe, their relentless persistence open up their own lives at much risk as their targets will stop at nothing -- even murder -- to continue financing terror and war.