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Subtitle Machete Kills

Machete Cortez and agent Sartana Rivera attempt to arrest corrupt military members involved in a weapons deal with a Mexican drug cartel group. The gangsters wipe out the military team, but they in turn are wiped by another party of masked men headed by a luchador-masked leader who kills Sartana. Machete is arrested and hanged by corrupt Sheriff Doakes and Deputy Clebourne. However, he survives the hanging and the officers receive a call from the US President Rathcock. At the White House, Rathcock offers to wipe Machete's criminal record and grant him citizenship if he can confirm a threat from Marcos Mendez, a psychopath who wants to fire a nuclear missile at Washington, D.C. if the American government does not stop the cartels and the corrupt Mexican government.

subtitle Machete Kills

Machete learns that Mendez has wired the missile's launch device to his own heart so that if he dies, the missile fires. Mendez kills the device's designer and activates its 24-hour timer. Killing Zaror along the way, Machete intends to escort Mendez to the US and find a way to disarm the missile. Mendez shares that he is a self-proclaimed secret agent who tried to expose his corrupt superiors, only to be betrayed and forced to watch his wife and family being tortured and killed, causing him to develop the split personality.

Machete contacts Vasquez to update her on progress, but is betrayed and ambushed at their meeting since Vasquez has sided with Voz. Machete follows her to the desert by jumping on her vehicle's rooftop, but is thrown off. Machete gets a ride from El Camaleón, who tries to kill him one last time, but he escapes, leaving El Camaleón to be killed by a racist group of rednecks on border patrol. Machete and Luz's Network infiltrate a fundraiser at Voz's base of operations, but Voz shoots the jar and kills Osiris. Machete realizes Voz was the masked man who killed Sartana and fights him. He severely burns Voz's face, forcing him to retreat and don a metallic silver mask. Meanwhile, Vasquez shoots Luz in her good eye, completely blinding her. Luz fights and kills Vasquez, but she in turn is frozen in carbonite and captured by Voz.

The movie is provided with an English DTS-HD MA 5.1 track along with optional English SDH, French, and Spanish subtitles. Spacious and amusingly bombastic, this is a fun and lively mix that perks up nicely during the flick's crazy, over-the-top action scenes.

Jill is in protective custody. At the junk yard, Gibson finds Hoffman's control room and discovers a body. The body is one of the victims of the junk yard trap and he realizes that Hoffman had been present during that investigation. He also recognizes the computer screens as monitors tapped into the police security system; Hoffman has been watching them the whole time. As Gibson realizes this, a machine gun pops up from behind a desk and does a 360 while firing bullets, killing Gibson and the cops he had explained his realizations to. Back at the police station, when a morgue tech opens a body bag, Hoffman springs up and stabs him in the neck. Hoffman breezes through security, killing all the cops in his way, and gets to Jill's cell. She stabs Hoffman in the neck and, after realizing that the place is locked, hides. This time Hoffman finds her and in the struggle, he bangs her head on the table three times to knock her out. He ties her to a chair and puts the original Reverse Bear Trap on her head, setting the timer. After 45 seconds it rips her jaw open and kills her.

Machete Season (A Time for Machetes) consists mainly of what amounts to testimony given by a group of those involved in the massacres of (mainly) Tutsis in Rwanda in the spring and summer of 1994. Jean Hatzfeld interviewed a group of killers, choosing to focus not on individuals but on "a group of prisoners who would feel protected from the dangers of truth by their friendship and joint complicity, a bunch of pals secure in their group identity established before the genocide". The interviews -- usually conducted one on one (plus the translator) -- are related in short chapters, the killers' responses (or at least a small bit of them) about specific aspects of the genocide presented one after the other, occasionally contrasted with testimony from survivors. Hatzfeld also offers some commentary and background, but for the most part allows the killers to speak for themselves (though warning repeatedly that they might not always have been completely truthful, sometimes obviously so). (The interviews took place at a prison where they were all imprisoned; all had been sentenced, so anything they said could no longer be used against them in any legal proceedings.) A chronology at the beginning of the book summarises what happened, but the book itself does not proceed strictly chronologically, the chapters instead focussed on specific aspects of what happened, with the reasons (insofar one can call them that), for example, only considered later on. Needless to say, this is grim stuff. The mass murders were by and large carried out using machetes, and the killers do describe in some (relatively clinical) detail the methods of murder. It nevertheless all remains slightly unreal: the acts are, after all so unfathomable: not just murder, but mass slaughter, day after day, that it seems almost impossible. The killers went out, every day for weeks, and hunted down their former neighbours and killed them, a bloody day-job they embraced more or less willingly -- and in some cases enthusiastically. There are no excuses for what happened (though the killers of course try to make some), but among the many disturbing accounts are those of the situation before the massacres happened. Tutsi and Hutu lived side by side in a sort of uneasy friendship, close and yet divided, with the idea of killing Tutsis a popular propaganda-suggestion (as well as a subject for jokes, material which, in the hands of the right comics, even Tutsis laughed at). Smaller previous slaughter-attempts had occurred, even if things never got this far out of hand (or rather: were never this well organised), and the simmering hatred, constantly fanned by politicians, is frustratingly evident. Machete Season doesn't offer a close analysis of the big picture of what transpired or how it came to this (though Hatzfeld does present a good overview), but is especially valuable in presenting how the common man (and a few local leaders) accepted and reacted to what information, propaganda, and orders they were fed. Fascinating, if unsurprising, is the role greed played, and how mass-killing also made for looting and personal enrichment. The role of corrugated metal -- useful material for roofs, and among the few tangible forms of wealth in this impoverished area -- is particularly interesting. The attempts by the killers to rationalise their barbarity are also fascinating -- as are their thoughts about the role of their god in this religious (Christian) country, where they went to church with their Tutsi neighbours shortly before the massacres began (and, of course, also slaughtered them in church when that was convenient). The killers seem a fairly typical sample of inhabitants of this area, with different personalities (at least one was always a rabid Tutsi-hater, while others were close to Tutsis) and jobs. They did the unfathomable, and while Western readers might like to think that the incredible poverty, the historical antagonism between the two groups, local media manipulation, and particularly evil politicians can be blamed (as well as a culture where they happen to have a lot of machetes lying around) -- i.e. it couldn't happen here -- this case differs from the brutality that has happened (in Nazi Germany, the Soviet Union, Cambodia, Darfur, etc. etc. etc.) and continues to happen only by degrees. (The conduct and indifference of the international community (and the local (mainly white) foreign population, quickly evacuated) is a whole different shameful story -- though it is worth remembering how these killers were relieved that the local white priests immediately fled (there's religious devotion ...) and that it became immediately obvious the foreigners cared only about their own.) Machete Season is a disturbing read. In providing other perspectives and information about the horrific events of 1994 it is a useful document, but reading the killers' words -- which one has to remember are unreliable, and in part surely self-serving -- leaves one with a dirty feeling. Common men (and it was almost entirely men that did the massacring), they did what was completely beyond the pale. No punishment is harsh enough, and yet punishment serves little purpose any longer (well, in one or two cases one senses that they'd just as gladly and eagerly go out and do it all again). Sadly, the book also doesn't seem to provide many lessons that might help to prevent it all from happening again, there or elsewhere. The only obvious conclusion: humans are scum, and if conditions allow for it they're capable of absolutely anything.

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