Detective Bose had spent sleepless nights working on a serial killing case, but in vain. One morning he is summoned to a desolate countryside station to look into the claims of a man, who seems to have witnessed the murder of his baby daughter. Soon realization of his neglected responsibilities as a father start to dawn upon Bose as he finds himself vulnerable to possible threats at his newborn daughter as she too fits the profile of a potential victim of the serial killer.
A seemingly ordinary man seeks out a sagacious druggist in search of an undetectable poison, but winds up getting more than he bargained for.
A terminally ill man decides to replace himself with an identical cyborg to seamlessly take over his life. But as time draws nearer to completing the transition, he begins to question as to whether what he is doing is right or fair to his unsuspecting wife.
Although the pursuit of happiness has been a topic of discussion since the Declaration of Independence, the suggestion that everyone should feel happy all the time seems to be emerging as a new phenomenon in pop-culture. Movies, books, and music lyrics all send messages that say, “You deserve to be happy.” But, research shows that chasing happiness may actually make you feel worse.
-Ziyad Marar, The Happiness Paradox