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A teenager transitions from female to male, and his family must come to terms with that fact.
It all starts at daybreak, three young surfers on the raging seas. A few hours later, on the way home, an accident occurs. Now entirely hooked up to life-support in a hospital in Le Havre, Simon’s existence is little more than an illusion. Meanwhile, in Paris, a woman awaits the organ transplant that will give her a new lease on life.
Not being able to stand his drunken father and stepmother any longer, Tsog runs away from home and hides on the roof of an apartment building in the city. One day, he is mesmerized by Anu, a beautiful woman who lives on the top floor of the apartment building across from him. He buys a remote control to start watching her TV, and it makes the physical space between Tsog and Anu disappear. Well, at least it does in Tsog’s imagination. He comes to think about what the world would be like if he could change it with the touch of a button. The difference between ideals and reality is also seen through Tsog and Anu’s dream of flying and fear of heights. And Anu’s belief that she could overcome her fear if only she had someone to fly with runs an interesting parallel with Tsog’s loneliness from being estranged from his family.
U.S. federal agent Leon S. Kennedy sneaks into the “East Slavic Republic” to verify rumors that Bio-Organic Weapons (BOWs) are being used in the country’s civil war, which the U.S. and Russia are making preparations to jointly intervene in. Right after his infiltration, the U.S. government orders him to leave immediately. Determined to uncover the truth, Leon ignores the order and enters the battlefield to end the chain of tragedies caused by the BOWs.
As it happens, everybody – Pooh, Piglet, Eeyore, Roo, Rabbit, Owl – is busy preparing a suitable winter home for Eeyore. When everything they do seems to get undone by Tigger’s exuberant bouncing, Rabbit suggest Tigger go outside and find other tiggers to bounce with – a notion Tigger finds ridiculous because, after all, he’s “the onliest one” Or is he?