Dr. Alex Cross is on his last police duty to track down an assassin called Picasso, who's been torturing and killing rich businessmen in Detroit. Soon when the mission gets personal, Cross is pushed to the edge of his moral and psychological limits to end this once and for all. Written by
In the Alex Cross novels, Cross and his family are life long residents of Washington D.C. However, for this movie, Cross and his family live in Detroit. See more »
When Picasso is sneaking into Erich Nunemacher's building, the screws are shown turning clockwise to loosen. Screws (with some very rare exceptions) don't work that way. Screws turn counter-clockwise to loosen. See more »
[Toward two long-haired and bearded computer techs examining an external hard drive]
What do you guys got back there?
Computer Tech #1:
The IDE was routed to the BIOS in a weird way, and the cylinder/sector was stored in the CMOS.
Yo, yo, yo. Geico Cavemen, what do you say we break that down in English.
Computer Tech #2:
We spelunked her email account.
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When you make an action crime film please remember to connect all the dots so that we, the audience, can achieve some sense of the story line. The trailer was a slice of many of the best scenes but, unfortunately the real film falls so sadly short of good storyline due to poor dialog and some jerky acting that the viewer struggles to make sense of the various actors.
If this film had been prescreened (proof read) any average movie-goer would have pointed out just how poorly made it was. I sensed that Tyler Perry gave a over acted performance. I really wanted to like this film when it first came out but, it just was so boring and unimaginative I began to realize that it was due to faulty construction of scenes and character's dialog. This was mostly due to the director.
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