A Navy navigator is shot down over enemy territory and is ruthlessly pursued by a secret police enforcer and the opposing troops. Meanwhile his commanding officer goes against orders in an attempt to rescue him.
After serving 6 years for a crime he didn't commit, Shane Daniels is released from jail with an apology from the State of Arizona. Within hours of his freedom, he unluckily bears witness to... See full summary »
Jean Claude plays an official who's just been appointed as Second In Command to the U.S.Ambassador at an American Embassy in a small, turbulent Eastern European nation. When local ... See full summary »
Jean-Claude Van Damme,
In the final scene loading the coffin, the aircraft in the hangar, N246DH, is an SA-227 Sweringen Metroliner. Although the logo is not shown, this aircraft is owned and operated by Ameriflight, Inc., an all-cargo company based in Burbank, CA. This particular aircraft is the high gross weight Expediter version and was previously owned by DHL International (Note the DH in the tail number). It was originally white, black and maroon, DHL's colors at the time, before being repainted in the white and two-tone blue colors of Ameriflight in the late 90's. See more »
The Colombians in the movie have a Cuban accent and use non-Colombian slang. See more »
Who can blame them?, is a failed attempt to make a mediocre action film, based on a successful franchise. Predictable, lousy visual effects and even worse performances by really mediocre actors. But that's not the worst. The worst thing is that I'm a member of the Colombian Armed Forces and that's an insult against every member of Colombian Army, Navy or Air Force; yet the introductory footage was pretty real years ago and the FARC is much worse in the real life, now Colombia is a safer place and very modern compared to the landscapes in this film.(same stupid Bogota footage in Mr. and Mrs. Smith) The military forces are strong and very successful in its war against a lot of enemies. Guerrila/jungle war is awfully worst than dessert or regular war. Isn't Vietnam enough to teach that to Hollywood? Colombia is a beautiful country entirely filled with good people.. we have our problems like every nation in the world, but is it responsible to make things appear worse than they really are? That's wrong even in a cheap mediocre film. But they don't make their homework, they don't have budget, they don't have good actors, they only had a camera and a Home-PC video editing software... Who can blame them?
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