Dooley and his dog Jerry Lee still are active as a police team with the LAPD. However, years starting and counting Captain Roger Byers thinks they urgently need to do something with their ... See full summary »
Charles T. Kanganis
Following an ambush, LAPD's top cop/canine duo get framed for a crime they didn't commit. With time running out and a federal indictment for murder on the way, Officers Johnny Brett and ... See full summary »
This film is based on a true story about a British teenager who allegedly poisoned family, friends, and co-workers. Graham is highly intelligent, but completely amoral. He becomes ... See full summary »
An 11 year old boy starts throwing temper tantrums, vomiting on and attacking people, and swearing uncontrollably. Furnature begin to move on its own when he is around, and he doesn't ... See full summary »
Steven E. de Souza
Royce is a member of the ultra-secret service "Black Hole", working for the US Government on top-secret missions. When the senator responsible for forming Black Hole disbands the ... See full summary »
After Eddie shoots the deadbolt lock (which wouldn't have opened the lock anyway) in the back door of the room where the incubator was located, the door is opened to reveal there is no strike plate or even a hole in the door frame to accept the bolt. The deadbolt could not have been locked. The strike plate for the doorknob is visible, but there should have been another one above it. See more »
Whoever came up with this rather derivative quasi sci-fi idea of a dog who is part computer and able to communicate via an implant is probably dismayed at the way it was all put together. It looks like a pilot for a series that wasn't picked up, and no wonder thanks to the lame direction and overall weak production work.
First, what 's the idea of introducing the dog halfway through the film, rather than earlier? That's pretty bad form, as the whole idea of the dog/cop team is what piques our interest here. And then, even though it's 1991, everything looks like leftover 1985 Miami Vice stuff, especially Chris Mulkey's mullet haircut. Also, there's no pacing, no suspense nor tension anywhere in the film, and very few laughs provided by the dog/cop interaction, where one would expect more than what's given here.
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