He then went absent without leaveattempting to start a new life as a radio disc-jockey named "David". By the end of Julyhe was dead. The Bang-Bang Club. Again they separated and Silva went to the clinic complex to ask for the rebel commander and he was told the commander was in Kongor, South Sudan.
Carter went several times to Silva to tell him about the shocking situation he had just photographed. Carter joined him. Marinovich wrote that the villagers were already waiting next to the runway to get the food as quickly as possible: "Mothers who had joined the throng waiting for food left their children on the sandy ground nearby.
All the while, he was surrounded by armed Sudanese soldiers who were there to keep him from interfering. It stirred series of questions from numerous people around the globe who wanted to know what eventually became of the child. Carter, who was increasingly depressed by the violence and suffering he had witnessed and despondent over the shooting death of his friend and colleague Ken Oosterbroek, took his own life.
This documentary film is an attempt to understand the suicide of the South African photographer just weeks after he won the Pulitzer Prize. Silva was searching for rebel soldiers who could take him to someone in authority and when he found some soldiers Carter joined him.
The first was shot by Carter himself.