Following his success at the box office in India, The Kashmir Files filmmaker Vivek Agnihotri will now address the British parliament about the predicament of Kashmiri Pandits. Sharing these startling details, do we know of any other Indian moviemaker who has received this prestigious award?— “Yes, my wife Pallavi and I have been invited to the British parliament,” Vivek says. Next month, we’ll travel there. The Kashmir Files was created with the explicit intention of spreading the word about the genocide of Kashmir’s Pandits to every part of the globe. I’m delighted we’re making progress.”
Furthermore, there is also talk of dubbing The Kashmir Files in other South Indian languages in order to broaden its appeal. The Hindi edition of The Kashmir Files has done significantly better at the movie office than the recent Tamil releases in Chennai, according to box office sources.
The film’s reach is rising, Vivek says. We haven’t a clue what’s going on. We don’t have the ability to change people’s mindset. It originates with God. We’re merely the conduit.
About Vivek Agnihotri, hee is a B-town director, screenwriter, and author from India. He is a member of India’s Central Board of Film Certification’s board of directors and a cultural executive of Indian Cinema at the Indian Council for Cultural Relations as of 2022. For the movie The Tashkent Files, he earned the National Film Award for Best Dialogues and screenplay (2019). Agnihotri began his work at advertising agencies before moving on to produce and direct tele-serials. He made his Bollywood debut with the murder thriller Chocolate (2005) and has subsequently directed a number of movies. Chocolate (2005), an adaptation of the 1995 Hollywood neo-noir criminal thriller The Usual Suspects, was Agnihotri’s Bollywood debut. The movie received mixed reactions from critics and underperformed at the box office.