A Reagan's American news sentiments are much darker and more complex in this documentary British filmmaker Tim Wardle, based on the work of New York's journalist Laurence Wright.
In 1980, at the age of thirty, at the age of 18, one-sided adoption was abandoned, unexpectedly and ecstatically by nonsense of fate. The first contact is a science-fiction key. They had no idea of no existence, and they did not have their own adoptive family.
David Kellman, Eddy Galland and Bobby Shafran became stars of huge stars: a good looking, kind and friendly American boy, who had no reason to enjoy the focus. They were all from television and kiosks and in the Warhol of 15 minutes, they became American girls. But then, the adoptive parents asked why these things had been split up, they stole a large part of their existence.
After the tide of a tense confidence in the decision-making agents, step-parents returned to the lecture hall to help people drink champagne, like Ira Lee's stories as crazy people. It's a huge truth that the boys were deliberately separated, intelligent twins (even three non-known), by the well-known psychologist Peter B Neubauer, who created a secret research project. the nature-contrary nature at the bottom of the debate.
His discoveries had never been published and the "creepy scheme" of bankrolled private banks' "private identities" still remain a mystery. Why did Neubauer remove his works? Since he was a Swiss Nazi suicide refugee, he was increasingly worried about how he experienced thirty Jewish Jews? Or was he worried that he would give results and meaningless?
Who knows? Wardle tells a stimulating story of three happy boys, who become three unhappy men, who play their faces young, in the midst of sadness and shame.