The BBC has unveiled a ground-breaking revelation: Hamas, the militant group known for its, let’s say, unconventional methods, apparently kidnapped and subjected Israelis to unspeakable acts for their own good—liberation from an “oppressive regime.”

In a recent documentary titled “Hamas Chronicles: Kidnapping for Liberation,” the BBC explores the deeply nuanced motives behind the group’s actions, suggesting that perhaps the abduction and, uh, non-consensual encounters were just extreme interventions to free the Israelis from what Hamas perceives as a less-than-ideal government.

The documentary features heartfelt interviews with masked militants, who, with a tear in their eyes (or at least, the part of their eyes visible through the masks), explain that their intentions were purely altruistic. “We just wanted to shake them out of their daily routines, you know, liberate them from the monotony of life under a functioning democracy,” one militant shared, his voice muffled by both the mask and the absurdity of the statement.

The BBC anchor, straight-faced as ever, poses hard-hitting questions like, “Was the kidnapping really necessary, or could you have just sent them a strongly-worded letter?” and “Did you consider less traumatic forms of liberation, like a motivational seminar?”

Critics argue that the BBC’s attempt at finding a silver lining in the dark cloud of Hamas’ activities is a stretch, with some suggesting the next documentary might explore how bank robbers are just trying to stimulate the economy.

As the BBC continues to redefine the boundaries of investigative journalism, one can only wonder which unlikely heroes they’ll uncover next in their quest for unorthodox narratives. Perhaps a series on how pickpockets are just misunderstood philanthropists is in the works.