In the first scene, Sophie, a student at a government medical college, commits suicide (Smrithi Venkat). We are introduced to another male character (RJ Balaji) who is also preparing to commit suicide before we realise what is happening. To explain how the two characters are related, the author takes us back in time. On his way home, Sathya (RJ Balaji), a bank employee, unexpectedly notices a stranger female (Aishwarya Rajesh) in his car. She begs for assistance and asks to remain in his flat for a few hours until her guardian can save her.

Despite his initial resistance, Sathya eventually concedes that she is in danger of losing her life and lets her in. But at the time, he had no idea that his choice would endanger his life. The very next morning, Sathya discovers Tara (the mysterious girl) dead in his residence. He chooses to dispose of the body by moving it to Senji, his hometown, on the recommendation of a buddy who works as a police officer.

The terrible events that come next compel him to learn more about this girl and the circumstances behind her murder. It also aids in his discovery of many other sinister secrets. Unexpectedly, the second half transitions into an investigative thriller. A few twists are effective, but they are not powerful enough.

Run Baby Run's success is not due to the plot but rather to the interesting narration style used throughout. A few surprising incidents in the early half keep us intrigued even as the writing slacks toward the finish. Additionally, the protagonist's, a regular man, decision to pursue justice for a stranger is incredibly convincing and natural. One of the film's main plots involves the suicide of an innocent driver who later becomes one of Tara's top suspects.

In suspense thrillers, emotions always work and are actually the only thing that advances the plot. The big reveal, though, felt like it might have been presented better. Our reactions are completely unresponsive when the author reveals who the murderer is. Neither surprise nor shock fills our hearts. It would have been far more effective if the author had forced us to travel with the murderer right away.

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