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Fahrenheit 451 is a 1966 science fiction drama film directed by François Truffaut and starring Oskar Werner, Julie Christie, and Cyril Cusack. Based on the 1953 novel of the same name by Ray Bradbury, the film is about an oppressive future in which a fireman, whose duty it is to destroy all books, begins to question his task.[3] This was Truffaut's first color film[4] as well as his only English-language film. At the 1966 Venice Film Festival, Fahrenheit 451 was nominated for the Golden Lion.

Nineteen Eighty-Four, also known as 1984, is a 1984 British dystopian film written and directed by Michael Radford, based upon George Orwell's novel of the same name. Starring John Hurt, Richard Burton, Suzanna Hamilton, and Cyril Cusack, the film follows the life of Winston Smith in Oceania, a country run by a totalitarian government.

The film is dedicated to Burton's memory, as this was his last acting role; he died in Switzerland two months prior to the British premiere.


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    by George Freund on June 1, 2013 at 9:58 AM
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    This is one of the GREATEST films in the Conspiracy Night at the Movies section of videos. Imagine it's just after the war - 1946. RKO pictures reveals escaped Nazis are in Brazil plotting against the world. The daughter of a German war criminal (Ingrid Bergman) is recruited as an American Agent controlled by none other than Cary Grant. She marries Claude Rains portraying one of the Nazis only to be discovered. She is slowly poisoned in an attempt to silence her. In the ULTIMATE act of predictive programming who are they poisoning? If you guesses Eva Peron, you win the grand prize in a free thinking mind. Evita knew where the money was laundered and where the bodies were buried. She knew the Niederlage Plan cold. She waffled. They killed her. The other four men involved in the transfer of the loot also all died. There names were Freude, Doerge, Von Leute, and Staudt. You see the connection between the celluloid dimension and real life. You have progressed very far. Others still sniff at the gossip garbage left to lead you astray. Of course Ingrid was saved in true Hollywood fashion, but the real life drama's frequantly have a sadder ending. Hitchcock was under FBI surveillance it has been claimed. ENJOY NOTORIOUS!

    Eva Peron


    After Peron married Eva on October 21, 1945, they consolidated their

    hold over the Nazi hoard and eliminated any possible interference from

    the four German trustees.... Over the course of the next seven years

    they all died violently. Heinrich DorgeÕs body was found in a Buenos

    Aires street in 1949; Ricardo von Leute was murdered in the city in

    December 1950; then Ricardo Staudt died in a hit-and-run accident;

    finally Ludwig Freude was found slumped over his breakfast table in

    1952. He had drunk poisoned coffee.



    Excerpts courtesy: Gerald L Posner & John Ware, Mengele, The Complete

    Story, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1986. pp. 99-100.


    ÒBefore his brief exile Peron had set aside 10,000 blank Argentine

    passports and identity cards for use by ranking Nazi fugitives....

    Although Peron continued to believe that a reconstructed Germany would

    return to Nazism within a decade to fulfil HitlerÕs dream of a

    thousand-year Reich, his reasons for helping escaping Nazis were not

    just ideological. There was much money to be made as well. Peron was

    strongly suspected of having benefited from the booty that the Nazi

    hierarchy had smuggled out of Europe as a postwar nest egg in the event

    of defeat. From August 1942 through 1944, crates with markings like

    ÒAuschwitzÓ and ÒTreblinkaÓ were sent directly to the Reichsbank in

    Berlin. The bankÕs senior clerk, Albert Thoms, said: ÔThe incoming

    quantities of gold teeth grew by leaps and bounds, as did other

    valuables. Once we received twelve kilos of pearls in a single shipment.

    IÕve never seen such a mass of sparkling baubles in all my life.Õ

    [Source: International Military Tribunal, Nuremburg, Volume XIII, p.

    581, National Archives, Washington DC.]


    ÒReichsbank records show that more than 3,500 ounces of platinum,

    550,000 ounces of gold and 4,638 carats of diamonds, as well as hundreds

    of works of art, were then packed into special pouches, along with

    millions of gold marks, pounds sterling, dollars and Swiss francs. The

    treasure was shipped by six German U-boats in an operation code-named

    Aktion Feuerland (Operation Land of Fire). [Source: Federal Security,

    Argentine Internal Intelligence, ÒForeign ConsignmentÓ, Internal

    Memorandum, Buenos Aires, April 1946.]


    ÒIt was handled on arrival in Argentina by four German ÔtrusteesÕ:

    Ludwig Freude...Ricardo Staudt...Dr Heinrich Dorge... and Ricardo von



    ÒThese four German representatives turned the incoming booty into

    currency and gold and deposited it in vaults in the Banco Germanico and

    the Banco Tourquist. All deposits were made in the name of PeronÕs then

    mistress and future wife, Eva Durate. [Source: Memorandum from Niceforo

    Alarcon to the Minister of the Navy, ÔGerman Disembarkation at San

    Clemente del TuyuÕ, April 1946, file number CF-OP-2315, Federal

    Coordinancion archives, Buenos Aires.]






    by George Freund on September 4, 2013 at 11:05 AM
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    They Live is a 1988 American science fiction film written and directed by John Carpenter. It follows a nameless drifter referred to as "Nada", who discovers the ruling class are in fact aliens managing human social affairs through the use of a signal on top of the TV broadcast, concealing their appearance and subliminal messages in mass media.

    The film stars Keith David, Meg Foster and professional wrestler Roddy Piper.

    An unemployed drifter named "Nada" (Roddy Piper) finds construction work in Los Angeles, and befriends fellow worker Frank Armitage (Keith David), who leads him to a local shantytown soup kitchen. There, Nada notices strange activity around the church; a blind preacher loudly chastising others to wake up, a police helicopter scouts them overhead, and a drifter (George Buck Flower) complains that his TV signal is continually interrupted by a man warning everyone about those in power. Nada discovers the nearby church is a front: the choir is actually an audio recording and the building is filled with scientific equipment and cardboard boxes. Nada finds a box hidden in the wall but escapes when the preacher catches him. At night, police bulldoze the shantytown. Nada returns in the morning to find the church empty, but with the hidden box still there. In an alley, he opens the box and finds dozens of sunglasses. Taking one, he hides the box of remaining sunglasses in a garbage can.

    Nada discovers the sunglasses are special; after putting on a pair, he sees the world in black and white and discovers it's not what it seems. Media and advertising hide constant totalitarian commands to obey and conform. Many in authority and wealthy are actually humanoid aliens with skull-like faces. In a grocery store Nada confronts an alien woman, who then speaks into her wristwatch notifying others about him. Two alien police officers try to apprehend Nada but he kills them, taking their guns. He goes on a shooting spree, looking for aliens in a bank. He sees one vanish using its wristwatch. Nada escapes, destroying an alien flying camera and taking Holly Thompson (Meg Foster), a Cable 54 assistant director, hostage. At her hill-top home, Nada tries to convince her of the truth. He also begins suffering headaches from using the glasses. Holly does not believe him and, catching him unaware, knocks him through a window and calls the police. Nada tumbles down a steep hillside and escapes, leaving his belongings behind.

    Nada returns to the alley, where he finds the garbage can, where he hid the other glasses, empty. He sees and enters a nearby garbage truck, where he discovers and saves the box. Frank meets him to give him his paycheck and tells Nada—now considered a wanted man—to stay away. Nada fights with Frank in a long battle, trying to force him to put on a pair of sunglasses. Finally, Frank puts them on and sees the truth. The two rent a hotel room to discuss their predicament. Gilbert (Peter Jason), a member of the shantytown, discovers them and notifies them about a secret meeting with other activists.

    There, Nada and Frank are given contact lenses to replace their glasses. They learn from the bearded man's broadcast that the aliens control Earth as their third world, depleting its resources and causing global warming before moving on to other planets. The aliens use a signal to camouflage themselves; destroying its source will allow everyone on Earth to see their true form. Frank is given an alien wristwatch, a complex radio and teleportation device. Holly appears, apparently joining the cause before apologizing to Nada. However, the police suddenly attack the meeting, killing anyone in sight, while Nada and Frank are cornered fighting their way out. Frank accidentally opens a temporary portal by throwing the watch, through which the two jump into a network of underground passages.

    The two find the aliens in a grand hall celebrating with their elite human collaborators. The homeless drifter from earlier, now a well-dressed collaborator, believes the two to be collaborators as well. He takes them on a tour of the passages, revealed to link the alien society, including a space travel port. A further passage leads to the basement of Cable 54 station, the source of the signal. The two then launch an attack through the building to find the broadcaster on the roof, before meeting Holly and taking her along. As Nada climbs to the signal broadcaster, disguised as a satellite dish, Holly kills Frank. Revealed to be a collaborator, she takes aim at Nada and persuades him to stop as an alien police helicopter hovers overhead. Nada complies by dropping his weapon, but then retrieves a hidden pistol from his sleeve and kills her. He then shoots and destroys the broadcaster before being killed by the aliens, giving them the finger as his last gesture. With the signal destroyed, humans discover the aliens in their midst.

    by George Freund on June 12, 2015 at 7:33 PM
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    Thank God for mother Russia. 

    The Terminal Man is a 1974 film directed by Mike Hodges, based on the 1972 novel of the same name by Michael Crichton. It stars George Segal. The story centers on the immediate dangers of mind control and the power of computers.


    Harry Benson, an extremely intelligent (IQ 144) computer programmer in his 30s, suffers from epilepsy. He often has seizures which induce a blackout, after which he awakens to unfamiliar surroundings with no knowledge of what he has done. He also suffers from delusions that computers will rise up against humans.

    Benson suffers from Acute Disinhibitory Lesion (ADL) syndrome, and is a prime candidate for an operation known as "Stage Three". Stage Three requires surgeons to implant electrodes in his brain and connect them to a miniature computer in his chest which is meant to control the seizures. The operation is presented with no musical score; the only sounds are from the surgeons, from the medical procedure itself, and from medical students viewing from above. The surgery is a success.

    Benson's psychiatrist, Janet Ross, is concerned that once the operation is complete, Benson will suffer further psychosis as a result of his person merging with that of a computer, something he has come to distrust and disdain. Shortly before he can fully recover, Harry suffers a relapse and his electrode malfunctions while his brain has more severe seizures, making him more violent and dangerous.

    by George Freund on March 29, 2015 at 5:47 PM
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    Marathon Man is a 1976 suspense/thriller film directed by John Schlesinger. It was adapted by William Goldman from his novel of the same name and stars Dustin Hoffman, Laurence Olivier, Roy Scheider, William Devane and Marthe Keller.

    The music score was composed by Michael Small. The film was a critical and box office success, with Olivier earning a Supporting Actor Academy Award nomination for his role as the film's antagonist.


    Thomas "Babe" Levy (Dustin Hoffman) is a history Ph.D. candidate and avid runner. Levy is researching the same field as his father, who committed suicide after the Communist witch hunts of the Joseph McCarthy era ruined his reputation. Babe's brother Henry (Roy Scheider), known as "Doc", presents himself as an oil company executive but is really a government agent.

    A 72-year-old German immigrant, Klaus Szell (Ben Dova[N 1]), dies in a road rage incident. Szell is the brother of fugitive Nazi war criminal Dr. Christian Szell (Laurence Olivier), a dentist who tortured Jews in a concentration camp. Doc suspects that Dr. Szell will come to New York to retrieve a valuable cache of diamonds stolen during the war from wealthy Jews seeking to flee Germany.

    After escaping an attempt on his own life in Paris, Doc comes to New York under the guise of a visit to Babe. Meanwhile, Babe and his new girlfriend, Elsa Opel (Marthe Keller), who claims to be from Switzerland, are mugged by two men dressed in suits. When Doc takes Babe and Elsa to a French restaurant, he tricks Elsa into revealing that she has been lying to Babe about her background. Though Doc suspects she may be connected to Szell, he warns Babe against her by claiming that she doesn't care for him and is only seeking an American husband so that she can become a U.S. citizen. After Szell arrives in America, Doc confronts him, accusing him of involving his brother. Szell, after questioning Doc as to his own safety, then stabs Doc with a blade concealed in his sleeve. Doc makes it back to Babe's apartment before dying in his arms.

    The police interrogate Babe until government agents led by Peter Janeway (William Devane) arrive. Janeway asks him what Doc told him before he died, and reveals that his brother was a government agent, working for a secret branch known as "The Division." Babe insists that his brother did not tell him anything. However, Janeway is convinced Doc would not have struggled all the way to Babe's apartment without giving him vital information.

    Babe is later abducted from his apartment by the two men who mugged him in the park. Szell subsequently tortures Babe, using a dental probe on a cavity in Babe's tooth and repeatedly asking "Is it safe?" Babe denies any knowledge, but Szell tortures Babe relentlessly regarless of his answers. Babe is then rescued by Janeway, who explains that Szell is in America to recover and sell off a large cache of diamonds which he had taken from Jews killed at Auschwitz and entrusted to his brother while fleeing Nazi Germany. Janeway presses Babe about Doc's dying words, but Babe still insists he knows nothing. Frustrated, Janeway reveals himself as a double agent and returns Babe to Szell. Making a final attempt to extract information from Babe, Szell drills into one of his healthy teeth. Babe eventually escapes, aided by his skills as a marathon runner.

    Babe phones Elsa, who agrees to meet him with a car. Arriving at a country home, Babe guesses that Elsa has set him up, forcing her to confess that the home was owned by Szell's deceased brother. Janeway and Szell's men arrive, but Babe takes Elsa hostage. As one of Szell's men reaches for his gun he is shot by Babe, with Janeway joining in and shooting both of Szell's men. Janeway says that Szell's men couldn't be trusted and says he will give Szell to Babe in exchange for Szell's murder of Doc. Elsa implores Babe to leave and as he does, Janeway shoots Elsa. Babe then shoots and kills Janeway.

    Attempting to determine the value of his diamonds, Szell visits an appraiser in the Diamond District in midtown Manhattan, a heavily Jewish neighborhood. A shop assistant who is also a Holocaust survivor believes he recognizes Szell as a war criminal. After Szell hurriedly leaves the shop, an elderly Jewish woman also recognizes him. Trying to cross the street to get closer to Szell, the woman is hit by a taxi, causing a crowd to assemble to aid her. Amid the confusion, the shop assistant appears again, directly confronting Szell, who then slits the man's throat.

    Szell retrieves his diamonds but, as he attempts to leave, Babe forces him at gunpoint into a water treatment plant in Central Park. Babe tells Szell he can keep as many diamonds as he can swallow. Szell initially refuses, and Babe throws handfuls of diamonds at Szell, which fall through the grating platform they're standing on and into the water below. Szell relents and swallows one diamond, but then refuses to cooperate further. When Szell brings up Babe's father and brother and accuses Babe of being weak and predictable and spits at him, Babe hits back but in the process loses his grip on the gun. Szell then reveals his dagger and lunges at him, but Babe manages to avoid it and throw the open briefcase with the remaining diamonds down a stairwell towards the water. Szell dives towards the diamonds, but stumbles and rolls down the steps, fatally falling on his own knife blade. Babe heads out into Central Park, stopping to throw his gun into the reservoir.

    by George Freund on January 22, 2014 at 8:38 AM
    5041 Views - 0 Comments


    Executive Action is a 1973 film about the assassination of U.S. President John F. Kennedy, written by Dalton Trumbo, Donald Freed and Mark Lane, and directed by David Miller. Miller had previously worked with Trumbo on his film Lonely Are the Brave (1962). The film opened to a storm of controversy over the depiction of the assassination: in some places in the U.S., the film ran only 1 to 2 weeks in movie theaters or got pulled from them altogether. The movie was part fiction, but it would contest other reports of the assassination, including the controversial Warren Commission report of 1964, which led to attacks against the film. The trailers for the film never ran on certain television stations, including WNBC-TV in New York City. The criticism of the film and its suggestion of a Military-industrial complex conspiracy led to the film being removed totally from the movie theaters by early December 1973 and getting no TV/Video runs until the 1980s and mid-1990s, when it got legal release and distribution for TV and video. The film was originally released on November 7, 1973, almost two weeks before the tenth anniversary of the JFK Assassination.

    Donald Sutherland has been credited as having the idea for the film and for hiring Freed and Lane to write the screenplay.[2] Sutherland planned to act in and produce Executive Action, however, he abandoned the project and took a role in another film after failing to obtain financing for the film.


    The movie starts with a voice over stating that in an interview, President Lyndon Johnson was asked about the Kennedy Assassination and the Warren Commission report: he said he doubted seriously the findings of the Commission. The narration ends with the mention that the segment did not run on television and was cut from a program about Johnson. (Though it is not said in the movie, the interviewer was Walter Cronkite.) The movie opens in June 1963 at a gathering of shadowy industrial, political and former US intelligence figures who are giving vent to their growing dissatisfaction with the Kennedy administration. The scene takes place in the plush surroundings of the lead conspirator, Robert Foster (Robert Ryan), presumably a Texas oil baron. He and the others are trying to convince Ferguson (Will Geer), a white-suited and mustachioed figure — a powerful oil magnate — to back their plans for an assassination of Kennedy. He remains unconvinced, saying "I don't like such schemes. They're only tolerable when necessary, and only permissible when they work." James Farrington (Burt Lancaster), a black ops specialist, is also among the group: he then shows Ferguson and others that a careful assassination of a U.S. President can be done under certain conditions, and refers to the murders of Abraham Lincoln, James Garfield, and William McKinley as examples. The action he knows has to be done is "Executive Action". The film then cuts to an unknown location in the desert where a shooting team is doing target practice at a moving object. One of the shooters says that they can only guarantee the operation's success by slowing down the target to 15 mph.

    The film intercuts between conversations among the lead conspirators, Farrington and Foster, and preparations for the assassination. The approval of Mr. Ferguson is crucial to the conspirators, although Farrington proceeds to organize two shooting teams in anticipation that he will change his mind.

    We then see sequences of Ferguson watching contemporary newsreels and becoming clearly concerned at Kennedy's increasingly "liberal" direction: action on civil rights, Nuclear Test Ban Treaty, nuclear disarmament. The deciding moment comes when he's watching an anti-Kennedy news report on the deteriorating situation in South Vietnam. It is followed by Kennedy's "suicidal" October 1963 decision (National Security Action Memorandum #263, Oct. 11) to withdraw all US advisers from Vietnam by the end of 1965, effectively ending America's direct involvement in the Vietnam War. He picks up the phone to tell Foster he now fully supports their project.

    While the motives of the man in the white suit are clear, the film attempts to cast light on the murky paranoid fears of the conspirators through dialogues between Foster and Farrington. They are primarily concerned about the future of America and the security of ruling-class white people around the world. Foster forecasts the population of the third world in 2000 at 7 billion, "Most of them yellow, brown or black. All hungry and all determined to love; they'll swarm out of their breeding grounds into Europe and America." He sees Vietnam as an opportunity to control the developing world and reduce its population to 550 million: "I've seen the data," says Foster, adding that they can then apply the same 'birth-control' methods to unwanted groups in the US: poor whites, blacks and Latinos. Then word comes in that Farrington has died of heart failure.

    At the end of the film a photo collage is shown of 18 witnesses: all but two of whom died from unnatural causes within three years of the assassination. A voice-over says that an actuary of the British newspaper The Sunday Times calculated the probability that all these people who witnessed the assassination would die within that period of time to be 100,000 trillion to one.

    Conspiracy theory in the film

    The film postulates that Lee Harvey Oswald is being steered to become the conspiracy's 'patsy'. The conspirators use a double of Oswald to shadow him in the weeks leading up to the assassination to leave behind a trail that the authorities can easily follow and link Oswald to the crime. It is also mentioned that Oswald's Russian defection is known to the conspirators. The film makes no explicit link to US government agencies and the conspiracy, although the professionalism of Farrington's shooting team seems to indicate they have worked for the government on special assignments. The film implies that most of the law enforcement and government agencies were not involved, but just grossly inept: No special measures were taken for the president's safety in Dallas; there is no communication between the FBI, CIA and Secret Service on possible security risks — even the head of the Secret Service stays in Washington during the visit. This explanation helps understand why the authorities were so keen to pin the blame on Oswald, the rogue assassin, who is "served up" by the conspirators to the authorities as an easy escape from any accusations of their own negligence.

    The post-assassination conspiracy is also covered in the film. Farrington tells the head of the shooting teams, who at this point don't know who their target is, that after this job he and his men will never have to work again. All the assassins are black ops professionals trained never to talk about operations they are involved in. Each one is offered $25,000 per year for the next five years provided the operation's cover isn't blown. If the cover remains intact in five years time (1968) "every man jack of them" (Lancaster) will receive a further $100,000 into their Swiss bank accounts. The head of the shooting teams (Ed Lauter) then tells Farrington: "You just told me who we're going to hit."

    Comparison to similar films

    Executive Action is one of at least four American films to present a dramatization portraying the Kennedy assassination as a conspiracy (the others being Oliver Stone's 1991 movie JFK, the 1984 William Tannen film Flashpoint, starring Kris Kristofferson and Treat Williams. and Neil Burger's 2002 mockumentary Interview with the Assassin).

    Despite many similarities of the plotline to JFK, Executive Action presents a far more direct and unemotional account of the Kennedy assassination than Stone's film. The film is presented in an almost-documentary style and was filmed on a small budget[citation needed] despite the presence of two big Hollywood names, Robert Ryan and Burt Lancaster. Another unique attribute is that the story is told entirely from the perspective of the conspirators. This film was also the last movie for Ryan, who died of cancer four months before the film's release.

    by George Freund on January 29, 2014 at 9:53 PM
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    It's just a movie made in 1997, but do you remember the Blue Arrow code where we deduced a model aircraft would be used in an attempt on the President. They said it was to be the Saudi Ambassador, but we know better. In the movie they used a toy helicopter. Charlie Sheen plays a very dynamic role in this film. ENJOY!


    Shadow Conspiracy is a 1997 political thriller film starring Charlie Sheen, Donald Sutherland and Linda Hamilton. Sam Waterston, famous for his role as a district attorney in Law & Order, appears in the film as the president of the United States. It is the final film directed by George P. Cosmatos, who died of lung cancer in 2005.


    Set in Washington D.C., this film documents an attempted power grab by White House Chief of Staff Jacob Conrad (Donald Sutherland). Bobby Bishop (Charlie Sheen) is a special aide to the president, and finds out about a plot to assassinate the president from a former professor. Bobby's old professor is quickly murdered, and he is left to try to uncover the conspiracy on his own. He recruits his journalist friend Amanda Givens (Linda Hamilton) to help him uncover the mystery and stop the assassination.

    by George Freund on August 1, 2013 at 6:12 PM
    4619 Views - 0 Comments


    Enemy of the State is a 1998 American spy-thriller about a group of rogue NSA agents who kill a US Congressman and try to cover up the murder. It was written by David Marconi, directed by Tony Scott, and produced by Jerry Bruckheimer. It stars Will Smith and Gene Hackman, with Jon Voight, Lisa Bonet, and Regina King in supporting roles.

    As the U.S. Congress moves to pass new legislation that dramatically expands the surveillance powers of intelligence agencies, Congressman Phil Hammersley (Robards) remains firmly opposed to its passage. To ensure the bill's passage, National Security Agency official Thomas Reynolds (Voight) kills Hammersley, but he is unaware of a video camera set up by wildlife researcher Daniel Zavitz (Lee) that has captured the entire incident. Zavitz discovers the murder, and alerts an underground journalist, at the same time transferring the video to an innocuous computer disc. Reynolds learns of Zavitz's footage, and sends a team to recover the video. While fleeing, Zavitz runs into an old college friend, labor lawyer Robert Clayton Dean (Smith). Zavitz secretly passes the computer disc into Dean's shopping bag without his knowledge. Zavitz flees and is killed when hit by a fire truck. Reynolds soon has the underground journalist killed.

    When the NSA discovers that Dean may have the video, a team raids his house and plants surveillance devices. Unable to find the video, the NSA proceeds to falsely incriminate Dean of passing classified information to Rachel Banks (Bonet), a former girlfriend. The subterfuge destroys Dean's life: he is fired from his job, his bank accounts are frozen, and his wife (King) throws him out of the house. Dean, trailed by the NSA, meets with Banks, who sets up a meeting with "Brill", one of her secret contacts. After meeting an NSA agent posing as Brill (Byrne), Dean realizes his error, only to have the real Brill, retired NSA agent Edward Lyle (Hackman), ferry him to temporary safety and help rid Dean of most of the tracking devices he is unwittingly carrying. Dean ultimately rids himself of the final device and, fleeing his pursuers, escapes.

    With Dean and Lyle in hiding, the NSA agents kill Banks and frame Dean for the murder. Lyle is able to find evidence that the NSA executed Hammersley's murder, but it is destroyed during an escape from an NSA raid.

    It is then revealed that Lyle was an expert in communications for the NSA; he was stationed in Iran before the Iranian Revolution. When the revolution occurred, Lyle made it out of the country, but his partner, Rachel's father, was killed. Since then he has been in hiding. Lyle tries to coax Dean into trying to run away, but Dean is adamant about clearing his name.

    Dean and Lyle blackmail another supporter of the surveillance bill, Congressman Sam Albert (Wilson), by videotaping him having an affair with his aide. Dean and Lyle "hide" bugs that Reynolds had used on Dean in Albert's room so Albert will find them and have the NSA start an investigation. Lyle also deposits $140,000 into Reynolds' bank account to make it appear that he is taking bribes.

    Lyle contacts Reynolds to tell him he has the video of the Hammersley murder and asks to meet. Dean tells them that the Hammersley murder footage is in the hands of Mafia boss Joey Pintero (Sizemore), whose office is under FBI surveillance. Dean, Reynolds, and the NSA team head into Pintero's restaurant, precipitating a gunfight that kills the mobsters, Reynolds, and several of his NSA team.

    Dean and Lyle escape, with Lyle quickly disappearing from the authorities. The FBI discovers the plot behind the legislation, causing it to fail, though they cover up the NSA's involvement. Dean is cleared of all charges and is reunited with his wife. Lyle escapes to a tropical location, but sends a "goodbye" message to Dean.

    P.S. We found a complete version of Red Dawn 2012

    by George Freund on July 21, 2013 at 8:28 AM
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    The Philadelphia Experiment is a 1984 science fiction film. It is directed by Stewart Raffill and stars Michael Paré, Bobby Di Cicco, and Nancy Allen.

    The plot is based on the urban legend of the Philadelphia Experiment. In 1943, two sailors, David Herdeg (Paré and Jim Parker (Di Cicco), are stationed on a ship in an experiment to make it invisible to radar. However, the experiment goes horribly wrong and Herdeg and Parker are the only two survivors. They both undergo time travel (because of the experiment) and find themselves in the Nevada desert in the year 1984.

    by George Freund on September 9, 2013 at 9:32 AM
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    PART 2:

    PART 3:


    This is a very, very important film noir classic. It shows the early stages of mind control techniques when the classic assassins were on the employ of the company. The 60's were a tumultuous era with the likes of Lee Oswald, Sirhan Sirhan and James Earl Ray. Still today the effects of the MK Ultra program are legion. There is no video that I've had as much trouble with as to bizarre things happening around it. What if? What if these assassinations were staged? What if James Egan Holmes, Jared Lee Loughner, and Adam Lanza were mind control assassins under the control of 'rogue' elements of the state? Then you better get with the program our program CONSPIRACY CAFE.

    The only source I could find is in three parts. After each part ends they'll be a link to the next. ENJOY!

    The Sorcerers is a 1967 British science fiction/horror film directed by Michael Reeves, starring Boris Karloff, Catherine Lacey, Ian Ogilvy, and Susan George. The original story and screenplay was conceived and written by John Burke. Reeves and his childhood friend Tom Baker re-wrote sections of the screenplay, including the ending at Karloff's insistence, wanting his character to appear more sympathetic.[2] Burke was then removed from the main screenwriting credit and was relegated to an 'idea by'.

    An elderly couple (Boris Karloff and Catherine Lacey) use a new method of hypnosis to share the experiences of others. A bored young man named Mike Roscoe (Ian Ogilvy), serves as their surrogate in acts which become more and more amoral and violent.

    by George Freund on July 17, 2012 at 10:58 AM
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    Capricorn One is a 1977 government conspiracy thriller film about a Mars landing hoax. It was written and directed by Peter Hyams and produced by Lew Grade's ITC Entertainment. It stars Elliott Gould with James Brolin, Sam Waterston and O. J. Simpson as the astronauts.


    Capricorn One—the first manned mission to Mars—is on the launch pad. The bewildered crew of Brubaker (James Brolin), Willis (Sam Waterston), and Walker (O. J. Simpson) are removed from Capricorn One and flown to an abandoned desert base. The launch proceeds on schedule, and the public is unaware that the spacecraft is empty. At the base, the astronauts are informed by NASA official Kelloway (Hal Holbrook) that a faulty life-support system would have killed the astronauts during the flight, and they must help counterfeit the television footage during the flight to and from Mars. Initially they refuse, but Kelloway threatens their families if they do not cooperate.

    The astronauts remain in captivity during the flight and are filmed landing on Mars within a studio located at the base. The conspiracy is known to only a few officials, until alert technician Elliot Whitter (Robert Walden) notices that ground control receives the crew's television transmissions before the spacecraft telemetry arrives. Whitter mysteriously disappears before he can finish sharing his concerns with journalist friend Robert Caulfield (Elliott Gould). Caulfield discovers that all evidence of his friend's life has been erased and begins investigating the mission, surviving several attacks.

    Upon returning to Earth, the empty spacecraft burns up due to a faulty heat shield during re-entry. The captive astronauts board a plane to be placed in the spacecraft, but the plane unexpectedly turns around and returns to the airfield. They realize that something has gone wrong with the re-entry process and that officials can never release them because doing so would automatically expose the hoax. They break out of their confinement and escape in a plane, which runs out of fuel soon after take-off. Forced to crash-land and stranded in the desert, they attempt to return to civilization while being pursued by two helicopters. They start walking in three directions. Brubaker is the only one to avoid capture.

    Caulfield's investigation leads him to the desert, where he finds the military base and the hangar abandoned. Looking around, he finds a necklace given to Brubaker by his wife and concludes that the astronauts were in the hangar. With the help of crop-dusting pilot Albain (Telly Savalas), he searches the desert and rescues Brubaker from the men in the helicopters. The helicopters chase their plane but are destroyed after being blinded with crop spray. Ultimately, Caulfield and Brubaker arrive at the astronauts' memorial service, exposing the conspiracy.

    by George Freund on July 25, 2013 at 10:20 PM
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    The Disappearance of Flight 412 is a 1974 made-for-television science fiction drama film starring Glenn Ford, Bradford Dillman, David Soul and Guy Stockwell. The film was shot at Oxnard Air Force Base and Edwards Air Force Base.

    U.S. Air Force Colonel Pete Moore (Ford) is commander of the Whitney Air Force Base Radar Test Group, which has been experiencing electrical difficulties aboard its aircraft. To ferret out the problem, he sends a four-man crew on Flight 412. Shortly into the test, the jet, a small twin-engine VIP transport, picks up three blips on radar, and subsequently, two fighters scramble and mysteriously disappear. At this point, Flight 412 is monitored and forced to land by Digger Control, a top-level military intelligence group that debunks UFO information, at a remote, abandoned military airfield somewhere in the desert in the American Southwest. The crew is taken to a barracks building and undergo an 18-hour debriefing which amounts more to an indoctrination, to convince them that they did not see a UFO. Meanwhile, their plane is stored in a dilapidated hangar, so it cannot be seen by search-and-rescue aircraft. To all appearances, Flight 412 has simply vanished into thin air. The intrepid colonel, kept in the dark about his crew, decides to investigate the matter himself.

    The film starts out with stock black-and-white clips of UFOs in flight and various individuals reporting sightings in newsreel style, with narrator voice-overs, to set the mood. However, the remainder of the film (in color) deals only briefly with the fictitious UFO encounter by the aircrew, and mostly with their ordeal as they undergo an arduous debriefing and brainwashing at the hands of their somewhat mysterious captors. It uses on-screen time stamp titles to lend the feeling of a documentary, similar to the 1971 film The Andromeda Strain.

    by George Freund on September 1, 2013 at 8:17 AM
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    Battle Beneath the Earth (1967) is a British spy film starring Kerwin Mathews. It was released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. The film also features character actor Ed Bishop, who later went on to star in the Gerry Anderson cult-TV show UFO.

    The plot involves rogue elements of the communist Chinese army who use fantastic burrowing machines in an effort to place atomic bombs under major U.S. cities. The U.S. Navy sends troops underground to combat them. The film has been described as "deliriously paranoid".

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