When you think you're at the top of the corporate ladder and then discover they have managed to pull that ladder away, sometimes you have to take it upon yourself to 'level' the playing ... See full summary »
A man's best friend is killed on the streets of New York. The man (Robert Ginty) then transforms into a violent killer, turning New York into a great war zone and Christopher George is the only one to stop him.
Fun-loving Bobby is a mail boy in a big firm, but he has a trump card, his best friend Waymon, a "white" African-American who is almost a partner in the firm. They make a deal: Waymon will ... See full summary »
Joseph C. Phillips,
Langston Whitfield is a Washington Post journalist. His editor provocatively sends him to South Africa to cover the Truth and Reconciliation Commission hearings, in which the perpetrators ... See full summary »
Samuel L. Jackson,
When Farace and his accomplice drive past the DEA agents' car and does a U-Turn, there is a security officer/fireman in the background. In the next shot from outside the car, the officer is gone. See more »
As in the New York magazine, and in the movie they have an error:
1) New York magazine has a Detective from the 62 Pct stating when asked by a reporter, "How did he (Farace) look?" "Dead" States the detective, "What do you mean dead?", "Dead is dead" states the detective. 2) In the movie they have a DEA agent stating that to another DEA agent.
Both accounts are wrong - the statement was made by one of the first responding officers on the scene, off the record to a reporter. Uniforms were not allowed to comment and referred all questions to DCPI (Deputy Commissioner of Publc Information). As noted in the news conference following the shooting, the responding officers, who also identified the passenger in the car as Farace, were not even allowed in the conference.
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