The Report Movie 2019

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About The Report Movie

The Report is a 2019 American drama film written and directed by Scott Z. Burns and starring Adam Driver, Annette Bening, Ted Levine, Michael C. Hall, Tim Blake Nelson, Corey Stoll, Maura Tierney and Jon Hamm. The plot follows staffer Daniel Jones and the Senate Intelligence Committee as they investigate the CIA’s use of torture following the September 11 attacks. It covers more than a decade’s worth of real-life political intrigue, exploring and compacting Jones’s 6,700-page report.[4] It is partly based on the article “Rorschach and Awe” by Katherine Eban which originally appeared in Vanity Fair.

The Report had its world premiere at the Sundance Film Festival on January 26, 2019 and was theatrically released in the United States on November 15, 2019 by Amazon Studios, before streaming on Amazon Prime beginning November 29, 2019.

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PLOT

Daniel J. Jones (Adam Driver) a Senate staffer, is selected by Senator Dianne Feinstein (Annette Bening) to lead an investigation into the 2005 destruction of CIA interrogation videotapes. Jones’ small team of six, which includes April and Julian, begins work in early 2009 reviewing 6 million pages of CIA materials in a windowless office.

The narrative shifts back to the September 11 attacks of 2001, introducing George Tenet (Dominic Fumusa), Bernadette (Maura Tierney) and Gretchen (Joanne Tucker) at the Counterterrorist Center (CTC), anxiously watching live videos of the attacks. At CIA headquarters a few days later, Tenet reports on his meeting at Camp David with President George W. Bush and CTC director, Cofer Black. John Rizzo, the CIA’s legal counsel, reports that the President had given the CIA powers to “capture and detain suspected terrorists.” The next year, intelligence psychologists Bruce Jessen (T. Ryder Smith) and James Elmer Mitchell (Douglas Hodge) further elaborate on the CIA’s enhanced interrogation techniques, before revealing their approval of them.

Jones meets with FBI agent Ali Soufan (Fajer Al-Kaisi) and learns more about the CIA’s interrogation program, particularly regarding Abu Zubaydah. The interrogation of Abu Zubaydah is shown, contrasting the FBI’s approach with the CIA’s enhanced interrogation techniques. Bernadette is present as a witness. Soufan, who speaks both English and Arabic, says they kept Zubaydah alive and gathered crucial intelligence in the days before the CIA took over the interrogations. The CIA disagreed on techniques and results.

Jones briefs Senator Feinstein in her office, providing the evidence from the CIA’s own records proving that the CIA knew Zubaydah was not a high-ranking member of al-Qaeda, as they had falsely reported to the Department of Justice (DOJ). After the CIA told President Bush that Zubaydah was a key player, they received authorization in an August 2002 CIA memo to torture Zubaydah, making him the first detainee to be tortured.

Raymond Nathan (Tim Blake Nelson), a physician assistant with the Office of Medical Services, secretly meets with Jones and tells him that he and others had wanted to leave the service because of the use of torture. He witnessed the waterboarding of Zubaydah, who almost drowned and who lost consciousness during the procedure. Nathan tells Jones that they were told by Director Jose Rodriguez (Carlos Gomez) to not put their complaints in writing.

Jones and April uncover the story of Gul Rahman who died in his cell from hypothermia in 2002. Jones meets with Feinstein and her staffer Marcy Morris (Linda Powell) to tell them about the Inspector General’s report of the incident. The CIA had undertaken its own investigation into the death. Jones deduces that the National Security Advisor Condoleezza Rice had been told to not inform the President about Office of Legal Counsel staffer John Yoo’s 2003 memo containing narrower redefinitions of torture and enhanced interrogation techniques. President Bush only learned about this four years later in April 2006.

Jones finds the Panetta Review, an internal CIA review of the EIT practices prepared in 2009 but never shared, among the files provided by the CIA. While watching TV at a bar after work, April, Julian and Jones become discouraged as they watch a broadcast claiming that torture had yielded good intelligence and prevented terrorist attacks. Jones stays up all night to disprove the media’s claims; the CIA’s own data show it already had crucial information from Khalid Sheikh Mohammad (KSM) (Ratnesh Dubey) before subjecting him to torture.

In another flashback to March 2003, Mitchell and Jessen waterboard Mohammad. Mitchell complains that when tortured, Muhammad lies to avoid more torture. Bernadette, who is witnessing from another room, admits they have a problem. Gretchen decides that the torture will continue.

April announces that she will be taking a new job, discouraged by the lack of support for their research and her concern that the report might never be published. She says that the CIA knew in 1978 that torture did not work but they did it anyway.

In abother flashback, in response to the April 21, 2004 address to the United Nations by President Bush, in which he denounced the use of torture, Tenet, Bernadette, Mitchell, Jessen, Thomas Eastman, Jose Rodriguez, and John Rizzo meet to discuss how they would respond. Jack Goldsmith, the OLC’s new head, had repudiated and withdrawn the Torture Memos. Mitchell gives an impassioned speech in defense of his methods and Rodriguez has the program re-certified.

Jones seeks legal advice to challenge charges laid against him that he has “stolen” the CIA’s Panetta Review files from their computer system. His lawyer, Cyrus Clifford (Corey Stoll) advises him that he does not have a legal problem, but a “sunlight” or transparency problem. Jones meets with a New York Times reporter (Matthew Rhys) and suggests he look into the CIA break-in and theft at the Senate Intelligence Committee’s closed facilities. Jones is careful to provide the reporter with no details. When the Times article is published, Jones is called into a meeting with Morris and Senator Feinstein, who is visibly angry with him.

Senator Mark Udall (Scott Shepherd) confronts Caroline Krass (Jennifer Morrison) during a December 17, 2013 SSCI hearing, stating that he “was more confident than ever of the accuracy of the committee’s 6,300 page study”, and was confident in its consistency with the CIA’s internal reviews.

Faced with unrelenting blocks to the report’s publication, Jones meets in an underground parking lot with the New York Times national security reporter, but ultimately decides against neither working through official channels or leaking the report to the media.

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