In yet another attempt to portray the CIA as investigators of, instead of culprits of 9/11, Hollywood has once again risen to the task of state sponsored propaganda, this time in the guise of a thinking man's political thriller. With the 9/11 lie defeated on all but an emotional level for the majority of those capable of considering the subject, the film Zero Dark Thirty does what it can with a dead horse.
Since there's no legitimate way to present an exposé-style film while presenting explanations of 9/11 that have been proven false years ago, producer/director Kathryn Bigelow does what's become commonplace for those attempting to defend what's left of the official 9/11 explanation. Rather than addressing any actual questions regarding the attacks, the film simply begins with the government's explanation of 9/11 as a foregone conclusion, only adding artistic flourish to a story already presumed valid.
The film begins with the predictable glorification of torturing middle eastern people, reinforcing the preposterous notion that if we just torture them long and hard enough, years of scientific data confirming torture to almost always be ineffective will somehow vanish. Intertwined with the torture fetish scenes is what is meant to pass as some manner of cinematic reenactment of the process of Osama bin Laden being killed, despite the actual helmet-cam and helicopter footage of the alleged event being hidden by the US military. We're given what's meant to pass as a glimpse into the inner workings of military intelligence, despite the military's own investigations into Al Qaeda, headed by Lt Col Anthony Schaffer, being halted and censored as soon as evidence was uncovered implicating our own government in the attacks.
For those in need of emotional reinforcement of a monstrous global lie now barely hidden by mainstream culture, this film is ideal. For those even partially aware of the facts regarding the false flag attacks of 9/11, it amounts to a remarkably empty exercise in willful ignorance.