A Secret Service agent is framed as the mole in an assassination attempt on the President. He must clear his name and foil another assassination attempt while on the run from a Secret Service Protective Intelligence Division agent.
Special Agent Pete Garrison is convinced that a Neo-Nazi Aryan Disciple has managed to infiltrate the White House. When a White House Agent is murdered, Garrison is framed and blackmailed over an affair with the First Lady Sarah Ballentine. He is relieved of his duties, but Garrison won't stop in trying to prove his innocence, and save the life of the President. While attempting to uncover the person behind it all, he comes into confrontation with his protege, Agent Breckinridge. Written by
Reportedly, the Paramount Pictures film studio paid a six-figure amount for film rights to this picture's source novel of the same name by author Gerald Petievich. See more »
In the first exterior scenes where Marin and Breckenridge arrive to investigate the murder, she's wearing a tight low-cut black shirt under her jacket; when she comes out of the same house in a later scene (same point in the narrative, during the initial investigation) she's wearing a loose-fitting striped collared shirt under her jacket. See more »
Tom DiPaola said he called you four times yesterday. You never returned any of his messages, and that you almost missed the Marine One flight yesterday.
They moved the flight up two hours. I was in the coffee shop. It was noisy. I couldn't hear my cell phone. Now wh-wh-what is this, alright? What the hell are you doing following me?
Las Palmas Coffee Shop is a dead drop for the Baranquilla Cartel.
You screwed up, Pete. You walked into a stakeout. I want to know your number one go-to guy at the ...
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Michael Douglas and Kiefer Sutherland go down a well worn road in a good movie that really should have gone straight to cable
Michael Douglas is a secret service agent framed in a plot to kill the President of the US. Kiefer Sutherland is the agent on his tail.
Its not a bad movie its just been there done that with form over content film making. There is no real tension because the actors are in roles they've played a dozen or so times before (Sutherland in 24 each week)so you can pretty much walk them through whats happening.Thats the problem here, its all been done before, better.
The real question is: Do I really need to pay 10 bucks a head to see whats a essentially a big screen TV movie? I think not. As I said its not bad, its just not worth running out to the theater to see. Wait for cable where this movie really belongs.
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