Cramer doesn't know what he should do next. He realizes that profits could be gleaned if he marketed Tapes through Scorched Earth, the nationally recognized mail-order video company he owns and operates, but he isn't ready to do that just yet. In fact, the murder and the events that followed have soured him on filmmaking in general. He's just completed a comic-book version of the first Hitler (for an Illinois company that plans to make it available to the public in the next several months), and he says he'd rather work on another project like it than get behind a camera again. But he concedes that before he gets started on something new, he needs to decide whether to give the public a chance to see The Hitler Tapes.
"It is a real moral dilemma," he explains. "I know that they wouldn't have any trouble with it in Hollywood, but I feel really weird about it. I'm torn between trying to be respectful and trying to do what [Marcus] would want. Which was to be in more movies.