Halder, who runs respectable medical clinics, is really a counterfeiter of drugs responsible for many deaths. The Impossible Missions Force aims to prove Halder's involvement in the production of the counterfeit drugs. As part of the plan, Phelps will pose as a federal drug enforcement agent who's willing to go on the take. Written by
Did You Know?
Halder pays off Rollin from a stack of $1,000 bills. Assuming that the events take place at the same time as the air date, this would have been just over two months after large denomination US bills were withdrawn from circulation, although they remain legal tender. On 14 July 1969, all bills with a face value of $500 and up were officially withdrawn both to hinder counterfeiters and to make illegal cash transactions more difficult. Approximately 165,000 $1,000 bills remain in public hands. See more
During the demonstration of the ultrasonic projector, the wine goblet would not have danced the way it did, as the resonant frequency for the goblet would be in the audible range, not the ultrasonic range. See more
Person on Tape
[voice on tape
Good afternoon, Mr. Phelps. Raymond Halder, owner of a chain of clinics, is also the head of the largest drug counterfeiting ring in the U.S. He is behind the sale of millions of dollars' worth of drugs that not only are useless, but often kill. A new drug, Dilatrin, developed by Gant Pharmaceuticals, which could have saved thousands of victims of primary vascular disease, has been ineffective because Halder has flooded the market with worthless fakes. Gant is about ...