Unexploded bombs, mines and improvised explosives are being neutralized in Benghazi, Libya. Men are risking their lives searching for deadly devices. Men, some of them fathers, search for deadly improvised explosive devices (IEDs) with their bare hands in the ruins of Libya's second largest city. So-called Islamic State fanatics hid the IEDs in homes, university buildings and playgrounds when they were forced out of Benghazi. Libyan journalist and cameraman Osama Al-Fitori accompanied the mine clearers going about their dangerous work for two years, documenting how the men searched for, found and neutralized explosives without metal detectors and wearing no protective clothing. The IEDs are the deadly legacy of Islamic State (IS). After the fall of dictator Muammar al-Gaddafi, the Islamists seized control of Benghazi in 2014. A bloody civil war ensued. In 2017 Libyan General Khalifa Haftar and his army succeeded in driving the terrorists out of Benghazi. But they left in their wake countless IEDs that continue to claim lives, and hamper any return of normal life. The film shows that clearing Benghazi of these explosive devices is an almost impossible task. But it also reveals a side of Libya that’s rarely seen. It shows that there is more to the country than heavily armed human trafficking gangs, rival tribes and terrorists. There are also people in Libya who want to normalize their country, bring an end to violence and pave the way for a peaceful future.