Claiming birthright is important, especially when it arrives at institutional level – which always includes personal esteem. What makes Mission:Impossible – Rogue Nation different is that at the core of the movie Ethan Hunt (Tom Cruise) is trying to prove the existence of the Syndicate before the CIA in order to overcome the disbandment of Impossible Mission Force (IMF). It is the mixture of brave acts, personal ego and institutional politics that makes the movie captivating.
After a successful mission to intercept the sale of nerve gas to terrorists, Ethan has himself captured by the Syndicate. He is then saved by Faust, an MI6 agent and Syndicate operative. At the same time, Hunley (Alec Baldwin), the CIA Director, succeeds in having the IMF dissolved into his institution after testifying before a Senate Committee together with Brandt. Hunley dislikes brutal and destructive methods performed by the IMF in general and by Ethan Hunt in particular. Hunley’s next crusade is to capture Ethan who tries to prove the existence of the Syndicate by learning the traces of Solomon Lane.
Ethan has his friends in former IMF helped him. Faust, whose initial motif is unknown, then cooperates with him, including infiltrating a secure server of highly guarded. All of these actions provide thrilling experience for the audience.
Until the end of the movie audience will revel in numerous actions coupled with high-tech tools as the standard feature of the Mission: Impossible.
The team successfully saves the existence of the IMF eventually. Before the Senators, Hunley even promotes the reinstatement of the IMF by saying that he formerly disbanded it to let Ethan go undercover. At the end, Hunley is appointed as the new IMF Secretary.