not particularly outstanding in terms of filmmaking technique, but immensely moving just as a documentation of the cruelty against khadr. most of the film's power came from the interrogation, which was just found footage, though the interviews the film conducted did help give the interrogation some context. it was really disturbing and it broke my heart to watch the way khadr was treated, especially given that he was a child, and that there was overwhelming evidence proving his innocence. i liked the assembly of people the film gathered to interview, especially the us officer who was in charge of torturing khard - it was heartening to see that he was wholly repentent and remorseful. he had a very objective, truthful account of america's treatment of middle easterners after 9/11, and his remorse gave us hope that maybe now things won't be as bad. the only concern i had with the film was that i didn't understand why the us government was so particularly harsh on khadr - many others have killed us soldiers (which it ultimately turned out he didn't), and also given that khadr was child, i would expect them to be softer on him than others, not harsher. it makes me wonder if all war-prisoners are treated just as inhumanely and if khadr is just getting attention because of his canadian citizenship. in any case, his life-story is truly heartbreaking, and i really pray that things start looking up for him soon.