This is the seventh film by French director Franck Khalfoun, a fairly recent production worthy of being seen, mentioned, and reviewed;

 Alice is in a motel bathroom, where she receives a phone call from her boyfriend, who has just cheated with a black man. After a short call he sets off in the middle of the night, with his friend John, also a black man, towards a fertility clinic which, unfortunately, they will never reach: they stopped at a petrol station for a short refueling break, here they will finish their journey; Alice, before dying, will be responsible for a brutal murder like splatter movies, albeit in "self-defense", against the sniper who had shot at her all night and also, in order to isolate her, against those few poor unfortunate passers-by ; the only survivor in the film, a little girl, a worthy representative of a good and still pure world who survives and distances herself from the sight of the rotten, corrupt and decadent world in crisis, which dissolves with the first light of day at the end of a violent night ; the dissolution of two conflicting worlds, represented here by Alice, a liberal-progressive who works as a publicist for a pharmaceutical company, a woman in a period of uncertainty and crisis in her life who finds herself stuck, not by chance, at the station of petrol; and the sniper, conservative and war veteran, who knows even indiscreet details of Alice's life and who, somehow, among the various things he communicates to her while complaining about it, via walkie-talkie, between one rifle shot and another, reveals the fact that he feels deeply affected and wounded by the actions of Alice and people like her: and here the film can become a matter of political-social debate, further divide criticism from the point of view of its ideological content and enrich itself with arguments interesting that it may be worth reflecting on, some of which have been widely censored, and others repeated ad nauseam in the last 4 and a half years; and as we have said, while we witness the dissolution of these two contrary and irreconcilable poles, young hope emerges, witness to a civil war past from which it is moving away.