A FBI specialist groups with the town’s veteran game tracker to explore a homicide that happened on a Native American reservation.
East of Boulder Flats, profound into the immense and unforgiving white region of the Wind River Indian Reservation, the prepared game tracker, Cory Lambert, finds the solidified body of the youthful Native American, Natalie. As this is a government wrongdoing, the F.B.I. dispatches the unpracticed yet brave operator Jane Banner to lead the examination, be that as it may, the ill-equipped outcast will before long collaborate with Cory to disentangle the puzzle of Natalie’s homicide. A little while later, Cory will definitely need to confront his own past, while simultaneously, both he and Jane are longing to see equity done. At last, will this be a productive union?
Wrongdoing shows have consistently been one of my preferred sorts of filmmaking, particularly the ones that pay attention to themselves and suggest fascinating conversation starters about existence. Wind River takes the class up exposed to the harsh elements, blanketed tundra of the Wind River Indian Reservation in Wyoming. Dirty, fierce, and well-coordinated activity, Wind River assembles an essentially organized wrongdoing film into a significant discussion about missing people with an incredible storyteller and one extraordinary cast.