SIRF EK BANDAA KAAFI HAI is the narrative of a man who battles for equity without any help. It is 2013. A 16-year-old young lady Nu Singh (Adrija Sinha) approaches the police alongside her family in Delhi and whines that the powerful Baba (Surya Mohan Kulshreshtha) physically attacked her. 

 The occurrence occurred in Jodhpur and consequently, the Jodhpur police captures Baba in light of this protest. Noor's family discover that their attorney has taken up the case essentially to coerce cash from Baba's group. They illuminate the police about it who prescribe the family to employ the administrations of Poonam Chand Solanki also known as P C Solanki (Manoj Bajpayee). 

 The noble legal counselor with a profound comprehension of sexual wrongdoing cases chooses to acknowledge the case, notwithstanding challenges. His intensive information on POCSO (Security Of Youngsters from Sexual Offenses Act) and different arrangements of the law demonstrate helpful and keep Baba from getting bail. Be that as it may, the difficulties remain.

 A few observers for the situation get wiped out and there's a danger to P C Solanki's life too. What occurs next structures the remainder of the film.

 Deepak Kingrani's story (Story research by Vijay Chaturvedi) is strong. That it is propelled by a genuine episode adds to the shock and interest esteem. Deepak Kingrani's screenplay is successful. The court scenes, particularly, are thoroughly examined and make a big difference for the interest. In certain scenes, in any case, the composing vacillates. 

 Deepak Kingrani's discoursed are one of the film's greatest assets. A film like this should serious areas of strength for have and in such manner, the discourse essayist emerges decisively.

 Apoorv Singh Karki's course is top notch. He takes full advantage of the strong content and exchanges and adds the necessary show to the account. The manner in which he has helmed straightforward scenes and improved the effect is laudable, similar to Baba's capture, Baba welcoming his devotees and appropriating desserts outside the court, Solanki portraying the street mishap story and so forth. 

 Likewise, viewpoints, not associated with the primary plot, contribute a great deal to the film. For example, the connection between P C Solanki and the guard attorney. Likewise, P C Solanki, being a modest attorney in an unassuming community, is demonstrated to be awed when noticeable attorneys are delegated to shield Baba. 

  In any case, the manner in which Solanki keeps a harmony between being a fanboy and being an upstanding legal counselor is a masterstroke both by Manoj Bajpayee and the chief. On the flipside, the film gets a piece erratic in the center, which comes as a shock since the film streams flawlessly in the initial 45 minutes. The producers neglect to clarify for the watchers who Mahesh Bhavchandani was.

  Additionally, the track of Baba's child isn't as expected executed and will leave watchers confounded. Besides, in a few spots, one could feel that there's an absence of strain in the story. It becomes unsurprising and dull after a highlight see P C Solanki figuring out how to counter every contention set forward by the guard without any problem. One wishes there were scenes where P C Solanki is cornered or that he's ready to return in the wake of confronting a few testing circumstances in the court.

 Discussing exhibitions, Manoj Bajpayee raises a ruckus around town out of the recreation area. He has conveyed a few noteworthy exhibitions however his demonstration in SIRF EK BANDAA KAAFI HAI sticks out. The manner in which he gets into the skin of his personality apparently is accepted. A few of his scenes are important and keep an eye out for him in the peak. Vipin Sharma (Pramod Sharma) creates a contact with his strong exhibition.