The age and date of birth of Kate McQuean (Cindy Crawford, according to computer screen information about the character's identity in the film, gives her character's date of birth as 15th March 1969, making her character about twenty-six years old around the time of the release year of the movie. Similarly, the age and date of birth of Max Kirkpatrick (William Baldwin), according to computer screen information about the character's identity in the film, is 23rd June 1965, making his character about thirty years old around the time of the release year of the movie. See more »
Bank names seen in the funds transfers include "Union de Banc Suisse" and "Banc de Credit," meaning "Union of Swiss Bench" and "Bench of Credit" respectively. In another bank name, "Banque Francaisse de Credit," we do see the correct French spelling of "bank," but now the French word for French has an extra S. See more »
[Rosa is bringing in a Caffe Romano pizza]
Cop at door:
Hey, babe! If you were Dominos, I'd get a discount.
If I were Dominos, you'd still be alive.
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****SPOILERS***** Action packed police movie set in Florida about a group of mobsters consisting of ex-KGB agents led by former KBG agent Kazak, Steven Berkoff. The mobsters use an off-shore freighter, The Tortugo, to tap into underwater bank cables and steal millions of dollars in bank transactions. That plan falls apart when the feisty and pretty civil lawyer Kate McQueen, Cindy Crawford, got in their way and had to be eliminated in order for them to keep up their illegal activities.
Attempting to assassinate Kate at the beginning of the movie as she was jogging down swanky Ocean Drive she has Homicide Detective Max Kirpatrick, William Baldwin, assigned to be with her around the clock to watch protect and defend her, it's a real hard job but somebody's got to do it, against other attempts on her life. This gang of ex-KGB thugs really mean business as they blow up half of South Florida to get the pair, Max & Kate. As usual, in the movies, Max & Kate are always one step ahead of them and the mobsters no matter how much men and firepower as well as electronic equipment that they have are no match against the two who have almost nothing but the clothes on their back, and some times not even that, to fight them with. Far more violent then most action police movies with almost the entire cast wiped out, with the exception of Max & Kate of course, by the ending credits.
The action scenes of "Fair Game" are a lot like the old Saturday afternoon cliff-hangers with Max & Kate looking like they've had it and then just getting away from the bad guys every fifteen or so minutes in the movie. The bad guys are as bad as they can get in what they do and try to do, you can just imagine anyone trying to hurt or kill Cindy Crawford has to be the biggest enemy against hu-MAN-ity in history.
The last half-hour of the movie is non-stop action on the roads and highways as well as railroad trains and ships in the South Florida area with the most graphic boat sinking since, even though movie was made in 1995 but I haven't seen it until 2004, the movie "Titanic" in 1997.
Outlandish but at the same time ironic ending with the head gangster Kazak instead of trying to escape the sinking and exploding ship tries to punch into the ships computer the information that he needs to complete his illegal bank transaction of almost one billion dollars! All this with him knowing very well that he won't make it out alive by taking so much time doing it! It's as if Kazak just wanted to die rich.
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