The makers of this episode from Dortmund are very determined not to comply with this stereotype. In “Heile Welt”, regular author Jürgen Werner and director Sebastian Ko tell a story of how everything rocks each other up again, right and left. A young woman is found dead in a high-rise estate, while Commissioner Bönisch (Anna Schudt) arrests an Iraqi, suspected drug dealer.
The left puke, the right cheer. “I celebrate the police very badly.” Well: “Nazi overnight,” says Bönisch, who is apparently surprised at how quickly you can not get rid of a label. That seems a little naive for such a tough woman.
A few coiffed pictures and there is only Faber’s calendar saying as a consolation
On the other hand: Nobody remains unimpressed by the destruction on the Internet, which is also noticeable in certain texts by journalists, which sound as if the Twitter reactions were already priced in while writing. Some maneuver, some become abundantly clear, because some endure the digital riot with difficulty, while others need it like a car needs petrol. So Commissioner Bönisch experiences how someone can be taken over by the right or branded by the left because of a few souped-up pictures, the reverse is just as conceivable. His colleague Faber (Jörg Hartmann) adds a piece of wisdom to the importance of images, which sounds like a calendar saying, but is still true (calendar sayings are like that): “
The more people see, the more blind they become.” On the subject of fake news, he also has another: “A lie has already run around the world three times before the truth puts its shoes on.”
The new Commissioner Rosa Herzog (Stefanie Reinsperger) is incorporated into the plot without much fanfare, but the old Commissioner Martina Bönisch calls out to the heated crowd: “Do not be infected by those who always know immediately: what is right and what is wrong . ”
The ideal world is badly broken.
The first, Sunday, 8.15 p.m.