11 user 1 critic
2:28 | Trailer
Loose cannon cop Nick Kang, suspended from the LAPD, becomes part of an elite police unit and defends the City of Angels from a plot involving the Chinese Triad and the Russian mob.


(concept), (concept) | 5 more credits »
3 nominations. See more awards »




Cast overview, first billed only:
George (voice)
Rosie Velasco (voice)
Don Rafferty / Additional Voices (voice)
Misha / Additional Voices (voice)
General Han Yu Kim (voice)
Big Chong / Jimmy Fu / Additional Voices (voice)
Jill / Lola / Additional Voices (voice)
Dispatcher (voice) (as Vernee Watson-Johnson)
Additional Voices (voice)
Additional Voices (voice) (as Kevin M. Richardson)


Nick Kang was an LAPD homicide detective, up until his indefinite suspension due to his "loose-cannon" style and multiple uses of excessive force and property damage. However, his old Chief has brought him back and offered him a job with the EOD (Elite Operations Division), a recently-founded special unit which has jurisdiction over all of Los Angeles. Now as the EOD's first field agent, Nick can use the same over-the-top methods that got him suspended in the first place to take on the City of Angels' toughest criminals. In a wide, branching storyline, he'll have to stop powerful Russian and Chinese crime syndicates by driving, fighting and shooting his way through the streets of LA. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


True Driving. True Fighting. True Shooting.


M | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:






Release Date:

28 October 2004 (Japan)  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:



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Did You Know?


There are numerous references to Grand Theft Auto hidden throughout the city (for example, a billboard featuring a take off on the GTA pink bikini picture). See more »


The LAPD cars' lightbars are blue on driver's side when they should be on the passenger's side. See more »


[first lines]
George: They call it the City of Angels. Funny. In my 30 years here, I haven't seen a single one.
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Crazy Credits

In the opening, Nick side-kicks the screen, and the bottom of his boot becomes the Luxoflux logo. This is followed by a humorous phrase and sound effect, such as "Ride the Donkey!" and the sound of a donkey braying. See more »


References Big Trouble in Little China (1986) See more »


Performed by N.E.R.D.
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User Reviews

The "True Crime" was paying full-price for this piece of crap
17 March 2004 | by See all my reviews

Some comments already referred to this game ripping off GTA, and that's basically its only appeal. It's missing a lot of the things that made GTA great, though. The radio only plays rap music, there's no humor, you only get one gun (unless you kill somebody and take theirs, but then it's only until it runs out of ammunition--then you lose it), and the story is really lame and hackneyed (so are GTA's, but there the references are at least tongue-in-cheek). Also, the game was pretty clean-cut and had this stupid Karma system that punishes you for breaking the law. "He's a cop. He's supposed to always obey the law." Well, ok, but that makes for a really horrible game premise. The whole thing seemed a lot like Activision was trying to capture the GTA market while avoiding the backlash from religious groups and over-the-edge "WHAT ARE WE TEACHING OUR CHILDREN??" housewives that Rockstar received for their games. Unfortunately what resulted was a huge piece of boring, bug-filled **** that was just barely interesting enough to let the plastic on the Vice City CD cool off for a week.

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