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Mercenary For Justice(2006)

PPSh-41 submachine gun with a 71 round drum magazine is seen in hands of a mercenary in the opening scene. Many PPSh-41 were captured by South African army during the border conflicts with Angola and Mozambique, so it's not surprising to see PPSh in South African filmed movie.

Mercenary for Justice(2006)

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A team of mercenaries were hired by Dresham, through Chapel, to help spread democracy to the Galmoral Island. Unfortunately the mercenary team has been pinned down by the French Army. In the midst of an epic battle, with lots of stock footage of tanks firing, a dark haired attractive reporter asks the French general if she can go and do an interview with the mercenaries, because why not?

All of this so called action is followed by Seeger visiting Mrs. Radio Jones, and Radio Jones Jr. and giving them a roll of greasy dollar bills, because Seeger is going to take care of them now. He swore it, and for some inexplicable reason, he has decided that he is going to get Radio Jones body back, and get him the military funeral with full honors that Seeger thinks he deserves. Never mind that he was a mercenary, and was killed fighting the military of a US ally.

It's a well-established tradition that Steven Seagal never breaks sweat when breaking people's bones. In this asinine action movie, though, he plays an ex-CIA mercenary who's so dispassionate that he could be auditioning for a role in one of George A Romero's zombie films. The overly convoluted plot shifts from a war-torn African island and on to American soil, then to a bank robbery and prison break in Cape Town, as Seagal searches for the elusive CIA villain (Luke Goss) who's betrayed him. Despite the high-tech heist scenes and globetrotting backdrop this is a tatty affair, with the military sequences looking like they were shot on a blank-firing army training exercise. Even Seagal's hand-to-hand fighting features several glaringly obvious pulled punches. It's a sad day when even the fight choreographer has thrown in the towel.

With his family's lives on the line, a mercenary is blackmailed by dirty CIA operatives to carry out a mission for them, one that necessitates for him to break into a high-security prison to liberate...Read more the son of a drug lord.

With his family's lives on the line, a mercenary is blackmailed by dirty CIA operatives to carry out a mission for them, one that necessitates for him to break into a high-security...Read more prison to liberate the son of a drug lord.

I liked Seagal.... In his prime. A long time ago, (Okay, 1989) Steven Seagal was the master of the martial arts, A man who speaks little, but makes up for it in kicking ass... and he was lean and mean. Nowadays, he's fat, he can barely talk above a whisper, and he just doesn't care. But he keeps churnin' out the junk.And I keep falling victim to it. For Seagal DTV standards, (does that even make sense?) it isn't as bad as "Submerged" , but it's not as good as "Belly Of The Beast".The plot: John Seeger (you know who...) is an ex-mercenary, CIA, FBI dude, who has to break into a prison, while orchestrating a bank robbery. Then Seeger shoots lots of people. That's about it.What's with the three word titles? Enough already. I guess people don't think it's a Seagal flick without a three word title. The title doesn't even make sense. A mercenary works for money and he has no soul, he doesn't do it for justice.The only actors good in this is Roger Guenveur Smith as the villain Mr. Chapel and Luke Goss as Dresham. But even they were coasting.If you want a good Seagal flick, go with "Out For Justice" instead.For more insanity, please visit:

Synopsis: A mercenary gets involved in a mission that threatens the lives of his kin. In order to succeed, he must break into one of the most wellguarded prisons in Eastern Europe and free the son of the most notorious drug lord in the world today.

FESCI is not the only group that appears to be shielded from prosecution, no matter how grave the crimes its members commit. At the time of writing, Human Rights Watch had been unable to uncover a single instance in which any pro-government Liberian mercenary or member of an ethnically based militia in the ravaged southwest had been held accountable for acts of sexual violence.

The question of mercenary involvement is admittedly murky, especially given the blurred distinction between combat and noncombat or support roles in the field. The main task of PMCs is to free military forces to concentrate more fully on battlefield challenges. Interestingly, although international law prohibits the use of mercenaries as soldiers, it has no problem with private contractors in their support capacity even where, as in Iraq, they clearly bolster combat effectiveness. At different times and places, however, PMCs have helped to organize and train mercenary troops for military action in support of U.S. operations. Thus MPRI, working closely with the Pentagon, funded and trained a motley assemblage of Balkan troops involved in a series of bloody offensives against Serbs in 1995, including Operation Lightning Storm that killed hundreds of people and forced another 200,000 from their homes. PMCs in former Yugoslavia assisted militia groups that often paid little heed to rules of engagement. Even here, however, it would be incorrect to say these were privately-organized mercenaries insofar as U.S. government and military forces were deeply engaged in all phases of the work. 041b061a72


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