A very interesting mini-series
taking place in New Orleans
A recent and very disturbing
crime, hardly described actually, sends two cops in today’s world back into the
past and a similar crime that is described with more detail, though not too
much, and especially the two ex-cops who dealt with the crime at the time in
1995 or so. The crime got a solution. In fact a solution was found and the
spectacular crime was not repeated but the deeper crime which was the abduction
and disappearance of children was never examined in depth because of a blocking
element in the family circle of the governor and one of his relative, nephew or
whatever, who was a preacher and who had a whole network of religious institutions
dealing with the education of children, and yet any piece of inquiry was
leading that way, to these institutions, particularly one that was closed after
some kind of hushed up scandal.
The two cops who dealt with that
older case are both out of the police force and they become, particularly one, suspects
or persons of interest for the two modern time cops.
The investigation of the two
modernistic cops will lead nowhere. They actually will come across one of the
people in the case but they will not know the difference between right and left
(or wrong as for that) nor back and front.
The two ex-cop turned private
investigators will come to a real solution this time, some kind of a closure
but the solution will not be satisfactory because the political and religious
establishment in New Orleans will accept you arresting in a way or another one
or two of the members of the grass and roots monstrous army that practices children
abduction as a sport and entertainment for further games and distractions but
not higher than that.
The happy abducted children end
up soliciting in New Orleans.
The unhappy ones end up being live toys for some adults whose minds are so perverted
that the captive will end up in small pieces but death will only ensue long,
long, long after the beginning of the live slicing up and live cutting off and live
extracting of this or that organ.
The mini-series remains very prudent
as for graphic exposure of this violence and torture. The main interest is the
effect of it onto the two cops who originally started investigating the case
and will bring it so some kind of a satisfactory though partial solution. As
one of the two will say: “You can never get them all.” He should have added “You
can never get the big fish in such cases.” And you must get yourself satisfied
by the fact the big fish authorizes you to take the minnows, their minnows. It
is true one minnow down, ten minnows up. Volunteering in this field of human
monstrosity is the most common element you can imagine.
Dr Jacques COULARDEAU