"This documentary converts into unpleasant spectacle what was always implicit in the star’s legal project: That, for her, reform of a system that causes chaos in the lives of so many, particularly of black Americans, comes in the package of the beneficent gift of individual attention to telegenic and unthreatening cases, rather than… reform," says Daniel D'Addario of the documentary premiering Sunday. "Leaving aside that in any other historical moment, Kardashian West would not have the president’s ear, it’s obviously not sustainable to alleviate the mass crowding of America’s prisons solely by appealing for clemency for specific prisoners. And this documentary isn’t really suggesting that, either, or about much more than the need to pivot a brand — that of the entertainer and her famous family — that wasn’t previously built to withstand times of crisis. (In boom times, one may recall, they were 'businesswomen' first.) The documentary’s title says it all: Justice is a part of the whole endeavor, but Kim Kardashian West comes first." ALSO: Kardashian West says "I've turned down actual major business projects that would be really lucrative because I just don't have the time because this takes up a lot of my time."