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This article is about the 2010 film. For the 1986 film starring Michael Caine, see The Whistle Blower. The Whistleblower Promotional poster Directed by Larysa Kondracki Produced by Christina Piovesan Amy Kaufman Celine Rattray Benito Mueller Wolfgang Mueller Written by Larysa Kondracki Eilis Kirwan Starring Rachel Weisz David Strathairn Nikolaj Lie Kaas Anna Anissimova Monica Bellucci Vanessa Redgrave Music by Mychael Danna [1] Cinematography Kieran McGuigan [1] Edited by Julian Clarke [2] Production company Voltage Pictures Distributed by Samuel Goldwyn Films Release date 13 September 2010 ( TIFF) 12 August 2011 (Canada) 27 October 2011 (Germany) Running time 112 minutes Country Canada Germany United States [3] Language English Box office $1. 1 million [4] The Whistleblower is a 2010 Canadian-German-American biographical crime drama film directed by Larysa Kondracki and starring Rachel Weisz. Kondracki and Eilis Kirwan wrote the screenplay, which was inspired by the story of Kathryn Bolkovac, a Nebraska police officer who was recruited as a United Nations peacekeeper for DynCorp International in post-war Bosnia and Herzegovina in 1999. While there, she discovered a sex trafficking ring serving (and facilitated by) DynCorp employees, with international peacekeepers turning a blind eye. Bolkovac was fired and forced out of the country after attempting to shut down the ring. She took the story to BBC News in the UK and won a wrongful dismissal lawsuit against DynCorp. Kondracki wanted her debut film to concern human trafficking, and she encountered Bolkovac's story in college. She and Kirwan struggled to obtain financial support for the project. Eight years after Kondracki decided to produce the film, she secured funding and cast Weisz in the lead role. The Whistleblower —a co-production of Canada, Germany, and the United States—was filmed in Romania from October to December 2009. The Whistleblower premiered on 13 September 2010, at the Toronto International Film Festival, and Samuel Goldwyn Films distributed the film in theaters in the United States. The film was advertised as a fictionalization of events occurring during the late 1990s. Kondracki said that the facts are broadly accurate but some details were omitted for the film; for example, a three-week "breaking-in" period for trafficking victims was not shown. The film received mixed reviews. The performances by Weisz and her co-stars were praised, but the intense violence depicted in several scenes was debated by critics, with some calling it exploitative. Kondracki and Weisz responded that what happened in Bosnia had been toned down for the film. The Whistleblower received several awards and nominations, including three nominations at the 2012 Genie Awards. UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon hosted a screening of the film and promised action would be taken to prevent further instances of human trafficking. The Guardian reported that other UN officials attempted to downplay the events depicted and that initiatives against trafficking in Bosnia were aborted. Plot [ edit] Kathryn Bolkovac is a police officer from Lincoln, Nebraska, who accepts an offer to work with the United Nations International Police in post-war Bosnia and Herzegovina for a British company, Democra Security (a pseudonym for DynCorp International). [5] After successfully advocating for a Muslim woman who experienced domestic abuse, Kathryn is appointed head of the department of gender affairs. Raya, a young Ukrainian woman, and her friend Luba are sold to a Bosnian sex-trafficking ring by a relative. Raya escapes with Irka, another girl forced into prostitution, and they are sent to a women's shelter for victims of human trafficking. While investigating their case, Kathryn uncovers a large-scale sexual slavery ring utilized by international personnel (including Americans). She persuades Raya and Irka to testify against their traffickers in court, guaranteeing their safety; however, an indifferent UN official drops Irka at the border between Bosnia and Serbia when she cannot produce a passport. Although rescued from the woods by Kathryn, Irka is too afraid to proceed with the trial. Meanwhile, Raya is recaptured by the traffickers after a corrupt peacekeeper tips them off. To deter other girls from running away and talking to the authorities, the traffickers make an example out of Raya by brutally raping her with a metal pipe in front of them. When she brings the scandal to the attention of the UN, Kathryn discovers that it has been covered up to protect lucrative defense and security contracts. However, she finds allies in her investigation: Madeleine Rees, head of the Human Rights Commission, and internal-affairs specialist Peter Ward. As her investigation continues, Kathryn is met with threats on her answering machine and dead ends when highers-up override and close all the Internal Affairs cases. Still, she continues to try to find Raya, and finally locates her on a raid, but Raya refuses to come with her. A few days later, Raya is found dead, having been shot in the head by one of the traffickers, Ivan. Kathryn sends an email to fifty senior mission personnel detailing her findings; she is then fired from her job. She and Ward acquire evidence of an official admitting the scandal before she is forced to leave the country, and she brings it to the BBC News. The final credits note that after Kathryn's departure, a number of peacekeepers were sent home (although none faced criminal charges because of immunity laws), and the U. S. continues doing business with private contractors such as Democra Security (including billion-dollar contracts in Iraq and Afghanistan). Cast [ edit] Production [ edit] Writing [ edit] There were so many people in the same situation as her. They saw what was going on, and they didn't respond in the way that she did. — Rachel Weisz on Kathryn Bolkovac [6] The Whistleblower is based on the experiences of Kathryn Bolkovac, an American police officer who in 1999 was assigned to serve as a peacekeeper with the United Nations in post-war Bosnia. While there, she reportedly discovered a sex-trafficking ring which served and was facilitated by other peacekeepers. Bolkovac was fired after trying to investigate the ring, but later won a wrongful dismissal lawsuit. [6] Director Larysa Kondracki and co-screenwriter Eilis Kirwan learned of Bolkovac's story while attending Columbia University, eight years before the film's production. Kondracki subsequently devoted significant time to research human trafficking and the sex trade. After Bolkovac sold her the film rights for $100, [7] she resolved to adapt the story for the screen. [6] Financing for the project was initially difficult to secure, although the situation improved after Rachel Weisz was cast as Bolkovac. "I was young and naïve, " Kondracki said of her initial attempts to secure funding. "I thought: 'Of course they're going to make my film. It's brilliant! '" [6] The Whistleblower was described as a "fictionalized dramatic presentation" of a late-1990s scandal. The producers based it on Bolkovac's experiences, rather than on her memoir. [5] Vanessa Redgrave played Madeleine Rees, a UN human-rights official ("one of the film's few heroic characters") who helps Bolkovac uncover the sex trade. Raya ( Roxana Condurache) and Luba (Paula Schramm), two Ukrainian young women who are trafficked into Bosnia, are the primary representations of the trafficking victims encountered by Bolkovac. Neither is based on a particular person; they are composites of young women forced to work in Bosnian brothels. Kondracki's younger sister, Rayisa, also played a trafficking victim. [8] For legal reasons the pseudonym "Democra Security" was used for DynCorp International, the organization whose employees reportedly sexually enslaved the women. [5] Although the producers kept the film factual, they debated how much to include. Details on the bureaucracy were removed. Kondracki said, "It was too much information and, frankly, people were bored. " [6] Another concern was how much violence against the sex-trafficking victims should be depicted in the film. Kondracki chose to bluntly portray the inhumane treatment of the young women, which she described as accurate representations of what happened. [5] This included a graphic scene, in which Raya is raped with a lead pipe after her escape and recapture. Weisz thought the reality had been toned down, "In real life there were girls doing this as young as 8 years old. " [6] Kondracki agreed, saying that she had lightened the events depicted out of fear that viewers would "tune it out": [5] We show what is just about permissible to show. We couldn't possibly include the three-week desensitisation period, when they burn the girls in particular places. We couldn't really capture the hopelessness of life these women are subjected to. [9] Kondracki said that her goal for The Whistleblower was "information and exposure" on human trafficking. She said, "No one is putting pressure on governments to stop it, and there is no accountability. It's laziness. " [6] Filming [ edit] The Whistleblower is a Canadian–German co-production. [8] Weisz received the script from producer Amy Kaufman in 2007. Since she was pregnant with her son at the time, [10] she initially turned down the offer. She said the story haunted her, [11] and she later contacted Kaufman to ask if the project was still available. [11] She signed on in August 2009, [12] and shooting began in October 2009. [13] [14] Bolkovac visited the set in Bucharest, Romania, where most of the movie was filmed. [11] Weisz said that she made a point to spend "every waking moment" with her to accurately portray her. [10] Weisz and Bolkovac are dissimilar in appearance: the former is dark-haired and slight, and the latter is "blond and much more voluptuous" and "much taller". As a result, the actress focused on emulating Bolkovac's accent and determination. [10] Bolkovac later said she commended the choice to portray her and appreciated Weisz's efforts to be accurate. [15] Filming took around six weeks, relatively short for a thriller; Weisz said most take about three months to complete. [16] Producers used hand-held cameras [17] and had a lower budget than usual for the genre. [16] Kondracki said filming in Eastern Europe was crucial, "In a story such as this, it's more about what you don't see, so you need to create that world. " [14] The Carpathian Mountains in Romania served as the backdrop for the war-ravaged Sarajevo of the late 1990s. [14] Scenes set in UN buildings were filmed in Toronto. [18] Most outdoor scenes are set at night; daytime shots often appear bleak, gray and overcast. This, coupled with a grainy texture, helped create a documentary feel. [19] She was so interested in who I was as a person. Not, obviously, to look like me or to behave like me, but to make sure that my character came out and to make sure that she was saying and doing things perhaps the way that I would've wanted them done. And I know that there had to be a lot of liberties taken to make the movie. But I think in general she does do a great job of bringing my character to the film. — Kathryn Bolkovac on Weisz's portrayal [20] Weisz had to separate herself emotionally from the atrocities depicted in the film. "It's something you learn, " she said. "It's true between 'action' and 'cut, ' and after 'cut' it's just not true anymore. " [21] Bolkovac echoed Weisz's sentiments, adding that distancing oneself emotionally is a necessity when working on a police force. [21] However, the producers wanted the audience to be affected by scenes depicting brutal treatment of the women forced into prostitution, and the character of Raya was created to give a human face to the victims. [22] Much of the rape scene was cut after its brutality caused a viewer to faint during the film's first screening in Toronto. [21] Weisz responded: I completely understand. It would be just too harrowing for people to watch. What actually happened was so much worse. I mean the stories I could tell you from the first person who encountered these young women. That was the "light" version if you can believe that. But it isn't a documentary, you don't want to destroy people. You just want to illuminate something that actually happened that was a hundred times worse. [23] Themes [ edit] Victor Malarek 's book The Natashas inspired Kondracki to produce a film on sex trafficking The Whistleblower focuses on sexual slavery, human trafficking, and corruption. [24] Kondracki wanted her first project to concern sex trafficking but was unsure how to create a moving, original plot. Her mother was born in Ukraine, and she was aware of what she described as the country's "epidemic" of trafficking. [7] Victor Malarek 's book The Natashas inspired her to produce a film on the subject. [7] She said of her initiative being a challenge, "No one wants to watch a film of an enslaved girl being raped for two hours. " [9] Bolkovac's experiences gave Kondracki a framework for the film and added the themes of corruption and wide-scale cover-ups. [7] Film critic Rex Reed said that the abuse of power featured prominently in The Whistleblower; a number of government officials participate in the sex trade or turn a blind eye to it [24] (including peacekeepers, UN members and mercenaries). [7] Wallace Baine of the Santa Cruz Sentinel wrote that these aspects' portrayal made the movie "slippery and true-to-life". She said, "There are clear and vivid monsters in this film, but there are also those existing in the shades-of-gray middle, nice-enough guys tolerating crimes of unspeakable barbarity. " [19] Justice, another prominent theme, does not materialize by the end. [8] The sex trafficking victim Raya is killed, and none of the peacekeepers who participated in the trafficking are prosecuted (although several are sent home). According to Baine, viewers are left with the impression that "the worst violence in Bolkovac's story was the violence done to justice". [19] Bolkovac is portrayed as imperfect—a "noble but screwed up" individual. [24] In the film (which roughly mirrors her real life), her personal life is in disarray. She has lost custody of her children to her ex-husband and goes to Bosnia to earn money to move closer to them. While there, she has an affair with a fellow peacekeeper. [19] Kondracki wanted to promote the idea of an average protagonist who acted against injustice while her peers looked the other way. [7] Her flaws are offset by her determination to fight the sex trade, and reviewers found these aspects instrumental in making her a three-dimensional character. [19] [24] Weisz compared Bolkovac's story of "one lone woman fighting injustice" to that of David and Goliath, her favorite film genre. [11] In the film, as in real life, Bolkovac begins by investigating a case of a kidnapped girl. As the story unfolds, she discovers a wide-ranging web of corruption and faces growing obstacles. The sex trade is facilitated by a large, influential organization. [16] When she tries to report her findings to the UN and local officials, she receives threats and is "shunned by coworkers and thwarted by higher-ups". Weisz explained that she liked the idea of an ordinary person doing something extraordinary. She said, "I love that kind of thriller, the ordinary person who, because of their character, it's their character that leads them. " [11] Release [ edit] The Whistleblower premiered on 13 September 2010, at the 2010 Toronto Film Festival. [25] Screenings were also held at film festivals in North America, [26] including the 2011 Human Rights Watch Film Festival in New York. [6] A screening was held for The Whistleblower in Bosnia-Herzegovina for the first time in March 2014. The film was shown in Sarajevo and Mostar, with Kathryn Bolkovac being invited to speak to the Bosnian audience. [27] Box office [ edit] Samuel Goldwyn Films purchased rights to distribute the film in the United States. [28] The film had a limited release starting on 5 August 2011. It initially screened in seven theaters and expanded to a maximum of 70 theaters before drawing down. Its theatrical run lasted 12 weeks, during which it grossed $1. 1 million. [4] Critical response [ edit] At the time of its theatrical release, The Whistleblower received mixed reviews. [29] Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes said critics commended Weisz's performance but thought that "the film suffers from a literal-minded approach to the material". The website surveyed 115 critics and, categorizing the reviews as positive or negative, assessed 85 as positive and 30 as negative. Of the 115 reviews, it determined a rating average of 6. 5 out of 10. Based on the reviews, the website gave the film a score of 74%. [30] Another aggregator Metacritic surveyed 30 critics and assessed 17 reviews as positive, 10 as mixed, and three as negative. Based on the reviews, it gave the film a score of 59 out of 100, which it said indicated "mixed or average reviews". [31] The Guardian's Ed Vulliamy called The Whistleblower "the most searing drama-documentary of recent years", [9] and The Huffington Post ' s Marshall Fine said the story was "dark, grim, and harrowing". [32] Doris Toumarkine of Film Journal International called the movie a "well-told but troubling story impressively wrapped for audiences who show up in theatres for do-good cinema of a high order". [18] Leigh Paatsch of said, "it is Bolkovac's ferocious will to right so many wrongs (expertly channelled by Weisz) that keeps you glued to the screen". [33] Stephenie Foster of The Huffington Post gave the film a highly-favorable review: It's a compelling and maddening story, and reflects the complexity of how international institutions function and interact and the difficulty of accountability in a situation where people have immunity for their actions. But, it's also a story of gutsy people in tough and compromising situations making decisions that aren't in their personal best interest. [34] An equally-positive review appeared in The Balkan Chronicle: Kondracki shows great promise with her direction. Pacing is tight for the most part, and the film feels well film is unsatisfying only in its conclusion. This is not the fault of the filmmakers who choose to stay true to Bolkovac's story. No one was ever brought to justice. A few of men were fired and sent home, but everyone had diplomatic immunity so no one ever faced criminal charges. Two million people worldwide are still being trafficked. [35] Allison Willmore of The A. V. Club gave The Whistleblower a negative review, criticizing the producers for making its antagonists one-dimensional: "There's no hint of the erosion of morality that led to this point. " [36] Peter Rainer of The Christian Science Monitor called the film's pace "frustratingly uneven", but commended the actors' performances: Condurache "makes Raya's fears tremblingly palpable". [37] Stephen Holden of The New York Times wrote that the film "tells a story so repellent that it is almost beyond belief. Its conclusion—that in the moral quagmire of war and its aftermath, human trafficking and corruption are collateral damage—is unutterably depressing. " [8] He praised Weisz's performance as "the strongest element" of the production. [8] The actors' performances received overall praise from reviewers. Camerin Courtney of Christianity Today was dismayed that the main character engaged in a sexual relationship with a married man, but Weisz "is wonderful as Bolkovac, a no-nonsense civil servant who is stunned at what she walks into" while "Vanessa Redgrave is a needed touch of strength and warmth as her mentor Madeleine, and David Strathairn is at his government thriller best as Peter Ward, an Internal Affairs agent. Raya is heart-breaking as the young victim. " [38] Steve Rea of The Post and Courier praised Redgrave's acting in the supporting role of Madeleine Rees as "forceful, elegant, precise". [16] Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle said, "Weisz gives a psychologically astute performance as a woman who can't leave things alone. " [39] Rex Reed of The Observer called her "superb" in the lead role. [24] Kondracki's graphic depiction of violence was controversial. Bob Mondello of NPR called it "sobering", but felt the scenes detracted from the film and should have been more subtle. [40] Ryan Rojas of Tonight at the Movies described the film as "gritty and merciless", and cautioned that certain scenes might offend some viewers: "While the scenes do work as reinforcing the horror of the events, it really just made it obvious that the way that the director was going to win over fans was to simply shock them into numbness, as scenes showing rape, mutilation, and murder are shown in very disturbing fashion. " [41] Christian Hamaker of wrote: The film is almost unremittingly grim, which may seem appropriate for such a horrifying subject, but the effect on the viewer is that of being struck repeatedly with a sledgehammer. Sex trafficking is bad. Really bad! Did you get that, or do you need to watch a few more scenes of physical and sexual brutality? Don't worry: The Whistleblower has those aplenty. It takes brutality into the realm of gratuitousness, all in the name of showing the horrors of the issue it's addressing. [42] A review in The Balkan Chronicle, an Internet-based newspaper reporting from the Balkans, disagreed with the opinion that the violence was unnecessarily explicit or sensationalized: "Sugarcoating it would do no one any good. Grisly authenticity is one of the film's greatest aspects. " [43] Later, when Bolkovac spoke at a screening of the film in Bosnia, it was reported that her message was well-received and discussion about the events that occurred in the late 1990s "did not fail to engage and provoke". [27] Home media [ edit] 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment released the film on DVD on 15 January 2012. [9] [44] The movie was reportedly more successful on Blu-ray Disc than in theatres, and film critic Lynette Porter said that the subject's serious nature made it better-suited for television. [26] Accolades [ edit] Aftermath [ edit] In response to controversy caused by the film, UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon promised action to prevent sex trafficking by UN workers. Consistent with Bolkovac's account, The Whistleblower portrays DynCorp International employees as participants in the postwar Bosnian sex trade with the UN turning a blind eye. Bolkovac responded, "Unfortunately, the widespread horror is already there. This is not going to be simple or a quick fix. " She said that in addition to Bosnia, peacekeepers had violated human rights in Nigeria, Kosovo, Burundi, Sierra Leone, the Congo, Liberia, Cambodia, Iraq, Afghanistan, Haiti, Colombia, Guinea and Sudan. [9] [14] Kondracki added that while she wanted to be optimistic and hoped that the screening would "lead to genuine discussion and thought about the UN's involvement in sex trafficking and other crimes", she worried that it might not have the desired lasting impact: "I know we are going to hear a lot about what has been done since the time depicted in this film, but rhetoric only goes so far. The situation has escalated. " Following the theatrical release of The Whistleblower, The Guardian reported that other UN officials attempted to downplay the events depicted and that initiatives against trafficking in Bosnia were aborted. [9] DynCorp International spokesperson Ashley Burke said: I haven't seen the movie so I can't comment on its content, but I can tell you that, when we contacted the film's distributor to learn more about the movie, we were informed that the film 'is a fictionalized dramatic presentation' that while inspired by Ms. Bolkovac's experiences, is not based on her book. There was no threatened legal action taken to ensure they did not use the company's name in the film. [5] References [ edit] ^ a b Chang, Justin (15 September 2010). "Review: 'The Whistleblower ' ". Variety. Retrieved 14 July 2014. ^ Mackie, John (4 March 2010). "Vancouver at the Oscars: District 9 film editor makes the cut". The Vancouver Sun. ^ "The Whistleblower (2011)". American Film Institute. Retrieved 8 July 2014. ^ a b "The Whistleblower". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 5 October 2013. ^ a b c d e f Lynch, Colum (29 June 2011). "The Whistleblower: The movie the U. N. would prefer you didn't see". Foreign Policy. Retrieved 3 October 2013. ^ a b c d e f g h Karpel, Ari (28 July 2011). "Exposing Injustices, the Real-Life Kind". The New York Times. Retrieved 3 October 2013. ^ a b c d e f Griffin, Blake (11 May 2011). "Exclusive Interview With Larysa Kondracki On The Whistleblower". We Got this Covered. Retrieved 8 October 2013. ^ a b c d e Holden, Stephen (4 August 2011). "The Whistleblower (2010)". Retrieved 3 October 2013. ^ a b c d e f Vulliamy, Ed (14 January 2012). "Has the UN learned lessons of Bosnian sex slavery revealed in Rachel Weisz film? ". The Guardian. Retrieved 4 October 2013. ^ a b c Lacher, Irene (31 July 2011). "The Sunday Conversation: Rachel Weisz". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 5 October 2013. ^ a b c d e Zakarin, Jordan (1 October 2011). "Rachel Weisz In 'The Whistleblower': An Ordinary Woman Doing Extraordinary Things". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 5 October 2013. ^ Siegel, Tatiana (20 August 2009). "Trio join Weisz for indie 'Whistleblower ' ". Retrieved 29 November 2009. ^ Blaga, Lulia (28 October 2009). "Whistleblower begins filming at MediaPro Studios". Film News Europe. Archived from the original on 18 October 2013. Retrieved 5 October 2013. ^ a b c d Liao, Shannon (5 August 2011). "Blowing the Whistle on the U. 's Big Secret". The Epoch Times. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ "Q&A with Kathryn Bolkovac, inspiration for the film 'The Whistleblower ' ". Park & Go. Archived from the original on 12 October 2013. Retrieved 5 October 2013. ^ a b c d Rea, Steve (28 August 2011). " ' Whistleblower' Rachel Weisz haunted by Bosnian sex-slave story". The Post and Courier. Retrieved 12 October 2013. ^ Whitman, Howard (17 February 2012). "Blu-ray Movie Review: The Whistleblower". Technologytell. Retrieved 2 April 2012. ^ a b Toumarkine, Doris (1 August 2011). "Film Review: The Whistleblower". Film Journal. Archived from the original on 14 October 2013. Retrieved 5 October 2013. ^ a b c d e Baine, Wallace (18 August 2011). " ' Whistleblower' focuses on horrors of sex trafficking". Santa Cruz Sentinel. Archived from the original on 17 October 2013. Retrieved 8 October 2013. ^ King, Dennis (27 January 2012). "Rachel Weisz celebrates heroic woman in fact-based 'The Whistleblower ' ". NewsOK. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ a b c Leong, Melissa (17 September 2010). "Star Rachel Weisz and subject Kathryn Bolkovac on detaching themselves from the events of The Whistleblower". The National Post. Archived from the original on 7 July 2012. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ "The Whistleblower (2010/2011)". Covering Media. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ Hammond, Pete (5 August 2011). "HAMMOND: Could Rachel Weisz Be Back In The Oscar Game? ". Deadline. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ a b c d e Reed, Rex (2 August 2011). "The Whistleblower Reveals a Truth More Chilling than Fiction". The Observer. Retrieved 8 October 2013. ^ Brevet, Brad (24 August 2010). "The Complete 2010 Toronto International Film Festival Line-up". Rope of Silicon. Retrieved 27 May 2011. ^ a b Porter, Lynette (12 September 2010). "More than a Movie: 'The Whistleblower's Heartfelt Plea for Greater Humanity". Pop Matters. Retrieved 7 October 2013. ^ a b Sivertsen, Kim (5 March 2014). " " The Whistleblower" shown in Sarajevo and Mostar". The Nansen Center for Peace and Dialogue. Archived from the original on 15 August 2014. Retrieved 26 June 2014. ^ Kit, Borys (4 November 2010). "Rachel Weisz's 'The Whistleblower' Picked Up By Samuel Goldwyn Films". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 27 May 2011. ^ Sandell, Scott (13 August 2011). " ' The Whistleblower': Poster child for the middlebrow? ". Retrieved 3 July 2014. ^ "The Whistleblower". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ "The Whistleblower". Metacritic. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ Fine, Marshall (5 August 2011). "HuffPost Review: The Whistleblower". Retrieved 8 October 2013. ^ Paatsch, Leigh (29 September 2011). "Film review: The Whistleblower".. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ Foster, Stephenie (2 August 2011). "The Whistleblower: A Compelling Film About Standing Up for What's Right". Retrieved 3 October 2013. ^ "The Whistleblower – A film about the true story from Bosnia". The Balkan Chronicle. 20 March 2012. Archived from the original on 28 December 2013. Retrieved 3 October 2013. ^ Willmore, Allison (4 August 2011). "The Whistleblower". The A. Club. Retrieved 5 October 2013. ^ Rainer, Peter (5 August 2011). "The Whistleblower: movie review". Christian Science Monitor. Retrieved 3 October 2013. ^ Courtney, Camerin (12 August 2011). Christianity Today. Retrieved 7 October 2013. ^ LaSalle, Mick (12 August 2011). " ' The Whistleblower' review: truth improves it". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 8 October 2013. ^ Mondello, Bob (4 August 2011). "A 'Whistleblower' Against International Injustice". NPR. Retrieved 12 October 2013. ^ Rojas, Ryan (4 August 2011). "Movie Review: The Whistleblower – A graphically charged drama about real life human trafficking". Tonight at the Movies. Retrieved 12 October 2013. ^ Hamaker, Christian (5 August 2011). " Whistleblower Tackles Human Trafficking".. Retrieved 12 October 2013. ^ "The Whistleblower—A film about the true story from Bosnia". Retrieved 26 June 2014. ^ "The Whistleblower". The-Numbers. Retrieved 26 June 2014. ^ a b "The Whistleblower, a true tale". Sunday Times. 26 May 2013. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ a b "Larysa Kondracki". Columbia University. Archived from the original on 10 May 2014. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ "22nd Annual Palm Springs International Film Festival Announces Festival Winners". Palm Springs International Film Society. 16 January 2011. Archived from the original on 22 November 2011. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ Savage, Sophia (29 June 2011). "Many Festivals, Many Winners: iW Rounds up June's Major Film Fest Awards". Indie Wire. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ a b " ' Method, ' 'Cafe' lead Genie noms". Delhi News Record. 17 January 2012. Archived from the original on 16 October 2013. Retrieved 12 October 2013. ^ "2012 Genie Awards Nominations: Complete List". Movie Fone. Archived from the original on 27 February 2014. Retrieved 6 October 2013. ^ "VFCC Announces 12th Annual Award Nominees". Vancouver Film Critics. 2 January 2012. Retrieved 6 October 2013. External links [ edit] Official website The Whistleblower on IMDb The Whistleblower at Rotten Tomatoes The Whistleblower at Metacritic Kathryn Bolkovac's website.

Rand Paul is BADASS! Blow on that, Eric. Critics Consensus Rachel Weisz puts on a compelling smoldering act though the film suffers from a literal-minded approach to the material. 75% TOMATOMETER Total Count: 119 71% Audience Score User Ratings: 12, 551 The Whistleblower Ratings & Reviews Explanation The Whistleblower Photos Movie Info This ripped-from-the-headlines thriller is inspired by actual events. Kathy Bolkovac (Rachel Weisz) is a Nebraskan police officer who takes a job working as a peacekeeper in post-war Bosnia. Her expectations of helping to rebuild a devastated country are dashed when she uncovers a dangerous reality of corruption, cover-up and intrigue amid a world of private contractors and multinational diplomatic doubletalk. -- (C) Samuel Goldwyn Rating: R (for disturbing violent content including a brutal sexual assault, graphic nudity and language. ) Genre: Directed By: Written By: In Theaters: Aug 5, 2011 limited On Disc/Streaming: Jan 24, 2012 Box Office: $900, 000 Runtime: 112 minutes Studio: IDP/Samuel goldwyn Films Cast News & Interviews for The Whistleblower Critic Reviews for The Whistleblower Audience Reviews for The Whistleblower The Whistleblower Quotes News & Features.

No sharks in this video I'm out. Movie stream the whistleblower series. BUSTED. LOL. 1 nomination. See more awards  » Videos Learn more More Like This Crime | Drama Thriller 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 6. 8 / 10 X Desperate measures are taken by a man who tries to save his family from the dark side of the law, after they commit an unexpected crime. Director: Sam Quah Stars: Yang Xiao, Zhuo Tan, Joan Chen Adventure Comedy Zheng Xu Zheng Xu, Quan Yuan, Bing Jia Directors: Lu Liu, Shen Zhou Xun Liu, Suxi Ren, Min Tang Romance 7. 5 / 10 A bullied teenage girl forms an unlikely friendship with a mysterious young man who protects her from her assailants, all while she copes with the pressures of her final examinations. Derek Tsang Dongyu Zhou, Jackson Yee, Fang Yin History 6. 4 / 10 An anthology film consist of 7 short stories directed by several different directors, which are based on 7 moments since the founding of People's Republic of China. Bo Huang, Qianyuan Wang, Hao Ou 6 / 10 When the windshield of his commercial airplane shatters at 30, 000 feet in the air, a pilot and his flight crew work to ensure the safety of the passengers and land the plane. Andrew Lau Hanyu Zhang, Hao Ou, Jiang Du The film revolves around a Chinese man who returns to New Zealand following the death of his wife and begins to discover that she harbored a number of secrets. Xiaogang Feng Xuan Huang, Caiyu Yang, Lydia Peckham Action 5. 9 / 10 After they uncover evidence that there is corruption in the police force, three police officers in Hong Kong try to discover which of them can be trusted. Jazz Boon Louis Koo, Nick Cheung, Francis Ng 6. 1 / 10 The kidnapper is so inept that his businessman target takes over the operation and recruits him to run three operations for him. Fei Li You Ge, Shan Qiao, Wei Zhao Horror 2. 5 / 10 After the tragic loss of his wife battling the forces of darkness, Gabriel is persuaded to rejoin his former team of demon hunters traveling from relatively obscurity in America to the deep... See full summary  » Ali Zamani Nicola Posener, Caroline Amiguet, Filareta Atanasova 6. 9 / 10 A gangster on the run sacrifices everything for his family and a woman he meets while on the lam. Yi'nan Diao Ge Hu, Lun-Mei Kwei, Fan Liao Biography The Kung Fu master travels to the U. S. where his student has upset the local martial arts community by opening a Wing Chun school. Wilson Yip Donnie Yen, Scott Adkins, Danny Chan Kwok-Kwan Edit Storyline Following a fatal accident, a Chinese expatriate working for a mining company in Australia discovers that new technology developed by the company may be a health risk, and investigates a web of conspiracies in his search for the truth. Plot Summary Add Synopsis Details Release Date: 6 December 2019 (China) See more  » Also Known As: The Whistleblower Box Office Budget: AUD50, 000, 000 (estimated) Opening Weekend USA: $150, 481, 8 December 2019 Cumulative Worldwide Gross: $7, 505, 141 See more on IMDbPro  » Company Credits Technical Specs See full technical specs  » Did You Know? Trivia Around 350 people from Melbourne's African community were cast as extras. See more » Goofs There is no such airport or terminal at Melbourne Airport called "Melbourne Executive Airport" See more ».

Movie stream the whistleblower act. Chinas need to protect it's social order is exactly why the coronavirus was acknowledged so late and given the time to spread so much. The Whistleblower is a widely acclaimed thriller film that was released in the year 2010. It was directed by Larysa Kondracki and had the likes of Rachel Weisz, Vanessa Redgrave, Monica Bellucci, David Strathairn, Benedict Cumberbatch and many more in its star cast. Let’s now take you through the main star cast of the movie in some detail. Rachel Weisz - Plays the role of Kathryn Bolkovac Rachel Weisz plays the role of a police officer named Kathryn Bolkovac from Lincoln, Nebraska, US, in the movie. She volunteers to work with the UN International Police. Born on March 7, 1970 in London, UK, Rachel Weisz is a former fashion model and a theatre and film actress who is a citizen of both US and UK. She started her acting career during the early 90s at the Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Later on she went on to work in the television industry, playing important roles in series like Scarlet and Black, Inspector Morse and the TV film Advocates II. Rachel made her film debut in the year 1994 with the science fiction film Death Machine. Her Hollywood debut happened through the action movie Chain Reaction in the year 1996, in which she played an important role opposite Morgan Freeman and Keanu Reeves. Thereafter, she went on to play many critically acclaimed roles in movies like The Mummy (1999), The Mummy Returns (2001), Enemy at the Gates (2001), About a Boy (2002), Constantine (2005), The Constant Gardener (2005), Oz the Great and Powerful (2013), Youth (2015), The Lobster (2015) and more. Vanessa Redgrave - Plays the role of Madeleine Rees She plays the role of the head of the HRC (Human Rights Commission), Madeleine Rees in the movie and helps Kathryn Bolkovac in her investigation. Born on January 30, 1937, Vanessa Redgrave is an actress of English origin who has played many significant television and film roles. She was inducted into the American Theatre Hall of Fame in the year 2003 and also received BAFTA Fellowship in 2010. Vanessa gained plenty of recognition in the year 1961 after she played the role of Rosalind in ‘As You Like It’ - A production of Royal Shakespeare Company. Thereafter, she starred in over 35 different productions in Broadway and London’s West End. Talking about her screen performances, Vanessa Redgrave has appeared in over 80 films and has received Oscar nominations six times, winning the Academy Award for her performance as the best supporting actress in the 1977 movie Julia. Her other Oscar nominations came for the movies Morgan: a Suitable Case for Treatment (Year 1956), Isadora (Year 1968), Mary, Queen of Scots (Year 1971), the Bostonians (Year 1984) and Howard’s End (Year 1992). Some of her other popular movies are the likes of the Butler (Year 2013), Coriolanus (Year 2011), Atonement (Year 2007), Mission Impossible (Year 1996), Prick up Your Ears (Year 1987), Modelled on the Orient Express (Year 1974) and many more. Monica Bellucci - Plays the role of Laura Leviani Well, who doesn’t know Monica Bellucci! She has essayed many important and critically acclaimed roles in her long spanning career in Hollywood. Monica was born on September 30, 1964 in Citta di Castello, Umbria, Italy. She originally studied law at the University of Perugia, but took up modelling assignments side-by-side for earning money for her education. This is what led her into the modelling industry. Soon, she made a move to Milan, Europe’s important fashion center and enrolled herself into the Elite Model Management. After enjoying great success in the modelling industry, Monica made her television debut in the year 1990. Monica Bellucci’s film career started during the early 90s with a minor role in the movie La Riffa (1991) and then the American film Bram Stoker’s Dracula (1992). Thereafter, she appeared in many American films like The aAartment (1996) for which she earned a nomination for Cesar Award for Best supporting actress, Malena (2000), Under Suspicion (2000), Brotherhood of the Wolf (2001), Irreversible (2002), Remember Me, My Love (2003), The Matrix Reloaded (2003), Enter the Matrix (2003), The Matrix Revolutions (2003), The Passion of the Christ (2004), The Whistleblower (2010), Spectre (2015) and many more. David Strathairn - Plays the role of Peter Ward David plays the role of Peter Ward, an internal affairs specialist in the movie The Whistleblower. He’s shown at his government-thriller best in the form of an internal affairs agent. David’s full name is David Russell Strathairn, and he was born on January 26, 1949 in San Francisco, California. Some of his notable performances have come in the movies like Good Night, and Good Luck (2005), in which he plays the role of a journalist named Edward R Murrow. He was nominated for an Academy award for the Best Actor for this movie. Then there was the role of deputy director Noah Vosen in the Bourne ultimatum (2007) and the Bourne Legacy (2012). Other important movies done by him include Return of the Secaucus 7 (1980), Lovesick (1983), Silkwood (1983), Iceman (1984), The Brother from Another Planet (1984), When Nature Calls (1985), At Close Range (1986), City of Hope (1991), Big Girls Don’t Cry, They Get Even (1992), A League of Their Own (1992), The Firm (1993), Home for the Holidays (1995), LA Confidential (1997), A Midsummer Night’s Dream (1999), Twisted (2004), The Spiderwick Chronicles (2008), Trumbo (2007), The Whistleblower (2010), The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel (2015), Godzilla (2014) and many more. Benedict Cumberbatch - Plays the role of Nick Kaufman His full name is Benedict Timothy Carlton Cumberbatch, and he was born on July 19, 1976 in London, UK. He was raised in London and attended the Brambletye School and Harrow School there. Later on, he graduated from the University of Manchester and pursued further education at the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art. He obtained a Master of Arts degree in classical acting from the latter. Benedict has worked in theatre, television, movies as well as radio. His big break in the movie industry came in the year 2004 when he was chosen to play the role of Stephen Hawking in the television film Hawking. His role as the Sherlock Holmes in the UK television series Sherlock (2010) made him a household name there. Year 2011 saw Benedict appearing in two different Oscar-nominated movies – Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011) and War Horse (2011). He followed these important roles with more important roles in other movies like the science fiction film Star Trek into Darkness (2013), The Fifth Estate (2013), August Osage County (2013) and the Oscar-winning movie 12 Years a Slave (2013). Year 2014 saw him playing the role of Alan Turing in the popular film The Imitation Game. This movie also got him an Academy Award nomination, British Academy of Film and Television Arts Award, Screen Actors Guild Award and the Golden Globe for the best actor in a leading role.

Movie stream the whistleblower full. Movie Stream The whistleblowers. Movie stream the whistleblower court. Chuck Schumer has become a laughing stock. The House has no case, no crimes, and no evidence. Will the Democrats be held accountable for their reckless deranged behavior. Movie stream the whistleblower letter. He was healthy. You could not die from Coronavirus if you're in good health. They killed him for what he did. As regards the identity of the "whistleblower, " so-called, a  number of names have popped up.  Though none is a certainty, each matches what is known about the perp and who was in a position to make the claims that are contained in the "affidavit. " The most widely mentioned is Susan M. Gordon.  A career CIA officer, Gordon joined in 1980 and served in a number of positions.  In 2017, she was principal deputy director of National Intelligence in the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (DNI).  She was slated to take the top position, but evidently, President Trump had his suspicions and decided to look elsewhere, despite threats from the Senate.  (The deputy director by law expected to step into the top slot as a matter of course. )  She  resigned from the position  last August 15. Another name mentioned is Michael Barry, former senior director for intelligence programs for the National Security Council.  Barry served in the USAF during the 1980s, where he specialized in intelligence.  He was brought into the NSC by then-director H. R. McMaster.  He  left his position in July of 2017  after John Bolton took over, though it was said to be on "good terms. " The third  name to attract attention  is Eric Ciaramella, an intelligence officer specializing in Russia and Ukraine.  He was a staffer on the National Security Council, where he was responsible for policy regarding Ukraine.  He was  H. McMaster's personal aide and during the Obama administration had worked with Susan Rice.  Ciaramella had gained a reputation as an inveterate leaker, which, he claimed, had resulted in "death threats" from "right-wingers. "  This was the reason he gave for leaving the NSC in 2017. There's no smoking gun here.  It could be one of these people or someone else entirely.  Barry and Ciamarella were both associated with NeverTrump H. McMaster.  Gordon and Ciamarella appear to have some grounds for holding grudges.  On the other hand, Barry and Ciamarella both left in 2017, long before the phone call in which Trump committed his crime against humanity — which does not mean that they became unplugged from the grapevine and may not have heard it at second or third hand. It remains speculation at this point.  But,  as we said yesterday, it's only a matter of time. It remains speculation at this point.  But,  as we said yesterday, it's only a matter of time.

Movie stream the whistleblower news. Lest name this event the way it should be called. DIRTY ESPIONAGE. The Democratic Progressive Communist Party has succumbed in total disarray and abomination against the American people to try to achieve the concentration of the reins of power. Whatever vaccine we develop must be named the Li Vaccine. Every lie we tell incurs a debt to the truth. Sooner or later that debt is paid varly Legasov. When an honest man discovers he has been mistaken through the revelation of TRUTH & FACTS, he will either cease being mistaken, or cease being honest! ImpeachRemoveConvict45 #ComplicitGOP 😤.

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Washington (CNN) As the House prepares for its first public hearings in the impeachment inquiry against President Donald Trump, the GOP is trying to shift attention back to the whistleblower whose complaint initially prompted the investigation. The President has not wavered in his attacks against the whistleblower since the beginning of the investigation, continuing to make false claims about the individual on Twitter and at his rallies. Now, his supporters are joining in. At a Keep America Great rally this week in Lexington, Kentucky, Sen. Rand Paul urged the media to name the whistleblower, later threatening to do so himself. Paul told CNN on Tuesday that "the whistleblower statute protects the whistleblower from having his name revealed by the Inspector General" but that "no one else is under any legal obligation. " On ABC's The View Thursday, the President's eldest son, Donald Trump Jr., echoed Paul's stance, saying "it's only a federal crime for the IG" to out the whistleblower. This growing discussion raises the question of whether it's a crime to out a government whistleblower. Turns out, the answer isn't as simple as it may seem. It depends on who does the unmasking, and the circumstances surrounding it. It is true no law explicitly prevents anyone, other than the IG and their staff, from revealing the name of a whistleblower. But that doesn't mean it's legal. An outed government whistleblower could certainly lodge a complaint, and depending on the circumstances, it could result in criminal action. At the moment, there is significant debate over the question, since whistleblower protections are largely based on precedent and the current situation has entered some rather uncharted territory. The Whistleblower Protection Act In 1998, Congress passed the Intelligence Community Whistleblower Protection Act which formalized the process under which whistleblowers from the intelligence community could report complaints to Congress. In 2012, President Barack Obama issued a directive requiring these intelligence community agencies to protect whistleblowers from retaliation. Under these guidelines, whistleblowers are protected from work-related retaliation, including "an appointment, promotion, or performance evaluation, or any other significant change in duties, responsibilities or working conditions. " Revealing the whistleblower's name does not clearly fall under one of these categories. However, Robert Litt, former general counsel for the Office of the Director of National Intelligence under Obama, argues it could be considered retaliatory if the individual disclosing the name is also a member of the intelligence community. Noting that "there is liability for intelligence community employees who retaliate against an intelligence whistleblower, " Litt said, "revealing the name could lead to the claim that you've created a hostile work environment and that's a form of retaliation. " Given the formal whistleblower protections enshrined in law, Michael German, a former FBI agent and a fellow at the Brennan Center for Justice's Liberty and National Security Program, said Paul's statement is "not quite accurate. " "If the purpose of revealing this alleged whistleblower's name is retaliatory, then obviously it's prohibited by law, " German said. However, even if a whistleblower feels they could make the case they're facing retaliation, German told CNN "the protections are very weak. " "If a whistleblower makes a complaint about retaliation, that goes through an internal process, " German said. However, because those viewing the case are part of the same organization as those accused of the retaliatory actions, German said, "it's hard for whistleblowers to get a fair hearing. It's a completely closed process. " Coverage under US Criminal Code Paul and Trump Jr. have both argued with members of the media that naming the whistleblower is not a crime. Experts note that this situation is largely unprecedented, therefore the answer is not so cut and dried. For example, if Paul decided to name the whistleblower in Congress, he would be protected from any criminal prosecution under the Speech or Debate Clause. "Members of Congress are absolutely immune for anything they say on the floor of Congress, " Litt said. "If Rand Paul wants to stand up and disclose the name, even if it's otherwise unlawful, he's going to be protected. " The President would also likely be exempt from criminal charges if he were to out the whistleblower. Litt told CNN, "The Department of Justice historically takes the position that criminal statues don't apply to the President. " But Trump Jr. is not covered by the same protections. During Trump Jr. 's appearance on The View, Sunny Hostin, one of the show's co-hosts and a lawyer, argued outing the whistleblower would be considered a federal crime under Section 1505 of Title 18 of the US code. Pursuant to this code, threats that impede or attempt to influence any congressional inquiry are punishable by fined or imprisonment up to 5 years. If the whistleblower or their prosecutors successfully made the case that these threats to identify the whistleblower impacted the House impeachment inquiry, then Trump Jr. could be charged accordingly. There are other criminal charges that could also apply, depending on the circumstances. Kohn, Kohn & Colapinto, a whistleblower rights law firm, sent a letter Wednesday to Attorney General William Barr arguing that publicly naming the whistleblower would "constitute a criminal obstruction of justice, " citing another statute in the criminal code. According to statute 18 USC § 1513(e), "whoever knowingly, with the intent to retaliate, takes any action harmful to any person, including interference with the lawful employment or livelihood of any person, for providing to a law enforcement officer any truthful information relating to the commission or possible commission of any Federal offense, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than 10 years, or both. " German said threats to identify the whistleblower could be a crime based on this statute if the whistleblower is called as a witness in the congressional impeachment investigation. "Whether the witness is a whistleblower or not, any intimidation would be a violation of the obstruction statute. Even though it's not specific to whistleblowers, it would certainly apply to any congressional investigation where federal employees are sought as witnesses, " German said. Litt feels the statute's coverage of the whistleblower is less clear. "I don't know whether an inspector general qualifies as a law enforcement officer under this or not, " Litt said, adding, "it would require willingness on the part of the Department of Justice to prosecute. It's hard to see this particular Department of Justice going there. " The Intelligence Identities Protection Act Criminal charges could also be levied against someone for disclosing the whistleblower's name if the whistleblower is considered a covert agent. As the whistleblower in this case is a member of the intelligence committee, it is possible they have been involved in covert activity. According to the Intelligence Identities Protection Act of 1982, the disclosure of a whistleblower's name could be a criminal offense if it is intentional, unauthorized and "the United States is taking affirmative measures to conceal the covert agent's foreign intelligence relationship to the United States. ".

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8 wins & 11 nominations. See more awards  » Videos Learn more More Like This Biography | Drama 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 6. 7 / 10 X Acclaimed writer and historian Deborah E. Lipstadt must battle for historical truth to prove the Holocaust actually occurred when David Irving, a renowned denier, sues her for libel. Director: Mick Jackson Stars: Rachel Weisz, Tom Wilkinson, Timothy Spall Mystery 5. 4 / 10 As a man contemplates moving to a new state with his wife for her graduate program, an old flame - a woman who often changes identities - reenters his life at a birthday dinner party. Joshua Marston Erin Darke, Hansel Tan Romance 7. 4 / 10 A widower is determined to get to the bottom of a potentially explosive secret involving his wife's murder, big business, and corporate corruption. Fernando Meirelles Ralph Fiennes, Danny Huston 6. 2 / 10 The wife of a British Judge is caught in a self-destructive love affair with a Royal Air Force pilot. Terence Davies Tom Hiddleston, Ann Mitchell Adventure 7. 2 / 10 A historical drama set in Roman Egypt, concerning a slave who turns to the rising tide of Christianity in the hope of pursuing freedom while falling in love with his mistress, the philosophy and mathematics professor Hypatia of Alexandria. Alejandro Amenábar Max Minghella, Oscar Isaac Thriller 6. 9 / 10 Johnny Worricker (Bill Nighy) is a long-serving MI5 officer. His boss and best friend Benedict Baron (Sir Michael Gambon) dies suddenly, leaving behind him an inexplicable file, threatening... See full summary  » David Hare Bill Nighy, Tom Hughes Crime Jake Vig (Burns) is a consummate grifter about to pull his biggest con yet, one set to avenge his friend's murder. But his last scam backfired, leaving him indebted to a mob boss (Hoffman) and his enforcer. James Foley Edward Burns, Dustin Hoffman, Rachel Weisz 6. 8 / 10 In 1965, three Mossad Agents cross into East Berlin to apprehend a notorious Nazi war criminal. Thirty years later, the secrets the Agents share come back to haunt them. John Madden Helen Mirren, Sam Worthington, Tom Wilkinson Comedy A quiet, unassuming man begins to change in a major way as a result of meeting a new, art-student girlfriend, and his friends are unsettled by the transformation. Neil LaBute Paul Rudd, Gretchen Mol Action 5. 6 / 10 Following a fatal accident, a Chinese expatriate working for a mining company in Australia discovers that new technology developed by the company may be a health risk, and investigates a web of conspiracies in his search for the truth. Xiaolu Xue Jiayin Lei, Wei Tang, Xi Qi 6 / 10 Soon after moving into their seemingly idyllic new home, a family learns of a brutal crime committed against former residents of the dwelling. Jim Sheridan Daniel Craig, Naomi Watts A dramatic thriller that weaves together the stories of an array of people from disparate social backgrounds through their intersecting relationships. Jude Law, Anthony Hopkins Edit Storyline Inspired by true events, Kathy (Rachel Weisz) is an American police officer who takes a job working as a peacekeeper in post-war Bosnia. Her expectations of helping to rebuild a devastated country are dashed when she uncovers a dangerous reality of corruption, cover-up and intrigue amid a world of private contractors and multinational diplomatic doubletalk. Written by Production Plot Summary Add Synopsis Taglines: Nothing is more dangerous than the truth. Motion Picture Rating ( MPAA) Rated R for disturbing violent content including a brutal sexual assault, graphic nudity and language See all certifications  » Details Release Date: 27 October 2011 (Germany) See more  » Also Known As: The Whistleblower Box Office Opening Weekend USA: $61, 002, 7 August 2011 Cumulative Worldwide Gross: $1, 870, 392 See more on IMDbPro  » Company Credits Technical Specs See full technical specs  » Did You Know? Trivia Bolkovac's case was actually the second against DynCorp (Democra in the movie) alleging misbehavior in Bosnia. Air mechanic Ben Johnston has also sued the company, alleging he was sacked because he had uncovered evidence that DynCorp employees were involved in 'sexual slavery' and selling arms. See more » Goofs As Kathryn walks down the hallway of the Holiday Inn, a shot shows her view looking down the hall. A man is on her left walking toward her. The next shot shows Kathryn's front as she keeps walking down the hall. The man has passed her and his now on her right. See more » Quotes [ first lines] Raya: [ in Ukrainian] I have to get home. Mama's gonna kill me. Luba: No. You are staying with me tonight. Roman wants us there at nine in the morning. Raya, we've been over this. It's just a few months working in a hotel. Yes, but... You want to work at a Copyshack like your mother? He said it was both of us or nothing! Raya:.. [ walks away] See more » Soundtracks The Beauty Within Written by Suma Ograda Published by Dennis Music Ethnic Production Music Library Courtesy of The Music People Ltd. See more ».

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