A gripping action thriller about a college girl Akira, who has grown up with the ideals of being self reliant. Her life spirals out of control when she becomes unwittingly involved in a crime involving four corrupt police officers.
Akira lives in a small town India her father had taught her to fight for rights of women at very young age she is put in remand home for an accidental crime.14 years later Akira and her mother shift to Mumbai at her brother's place and she takes admission in Holy Cross College and starts living in hostel where she is harassed by fellow students but Akira fights back ,Acp Rane is a corrupt cop who along with his fellow officers kills a person on Panvel highway after they found huge sum of money in his car, Maya a keep of Rane records his phone call to blackmail him but her handy cam gets stolen by a student of Holy Cross College who blackmails him ,Rane's fellow officers keep and eye on the college students arrests Akira thinking she has the recorded video, while Rane's man are about to kill Akira and the two men whom Maya had shown Rane's video ,Rane calls his colleague Rajeshwar and Manek asking them to leave Akira as they have caught wrong female,Rane then tells Manek to kill Akira ... Written by
This is a story of the relentless persecution of a woman, daring to break out of the stereotypical mold, by a failed social system which is both corrupt and broken. Hard-hitting and depressing - mainstream Bollywood seldom gets this realistic. Yet, this is such an ordinary, everyday story - being played out again and again all around us. In Indian society, a young girl who dares to question the system, a girl who dares to protest - is an anachronism. She is either disciplined and that rare spark of life is extinguished even before it is properly lit. Or she gets lucky and finds a supporter, like Akira did in her father. In reality it is more of a misfortune. Apart from that unusual mentor the unusual woman remains utterly alone all through her life. In fact, the society raises even steeper barriers in her path overcompensating for that one supportive mentor whether or not s/he continues to be around. In the end, the lone struggle of the young woman invariably runs out of options and we are once again left saddened with the depressing realisation that it is not easy to be a woman even in the twenty-first century.
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