ADA Alexandra Cabot from "Law & Order: Special Victims Unit" returns as the bureau chief for the group of young ADAs. According to Dick Wolf, "'Conviction' will be a 'charactercedural,' we ... See full summary »
Ellie DeWitt and Janis Zuckermann are admitted to the very strict FBI Training Academy. They get a hard course, in which they learn to deal with guns and to recognise crimes. They also get ... See full summary »
Rebecca De Mornay,
Claudia has lived all her life in a small, seaside, blue-collar town, hanging out with the same group of friends since grade school. Now she's waiting tables in a greasy spoon to help ... See full summary »
Two brothers, Lex and younger Mick, are living in Harlem. Mick is a policeman, and Lex, who spent youth years in reformatory because of injustice after he confronted the cop who tried to ... See full summary »
Seth Zvi Rosenfeld
"Feds" is probably one of the first dramatic television shows that I ever really got into, and I only wish that it was still making episodes. Made by Dick Wolf, Jody Milano and several others that bought "us" Law and Order, I will admit that plot-wise, Feds was probably not astonishingly different from L&O(but it's not like they ever copied each other), but Feds had...that certain something. Maybe it was the cast. Wolf bought what was sort of a theater lovers "dream team" in the form of Blair Brown, Dylan Baker, John Slattery(both of the NY theater group "The Drama Department"), Regina Taylor(who is a strong force behind Chicago's Goodman Theater), Grace Phillips and Adrian Pasdar. Not only had they all had an impressive number of theatrical credits, but all had had some experience in other dramatic TV series. Maybe that's what paid off. Whatever it was, Feds never failed to capture my interest for the entire time it ran...all six episodes. If only it had been longer. If only I had thought to tape some of them...
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