Please Remove Your Shoes

Please Remove Your Shoes

A documentary about the US government's broken promise to keep our airlines secure, and the personal stories of a few people who know the truth - congressmen, air marshals, aviation security employees. It will make you angry and flying in an airplane may never be the same again.

A documentary about the US government's broken promise to keep our airlines secure, and the personal stories of a few people who know the truth - congressmen, air marshals, aviation ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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Please Remove Your Shoes torrent reviews

Stef (jp) wrote: ***SPOILER WARNING***Questions that really need to be answered, stat: 1. Why can't the Martians breathe in Mars' atmosphere? And what *are* they breathing? Is it air? How does that work? Where did they get it from? Is there a natural underground air depot on Mars? 2. How are Martian babies made? No, seriously. This bothers me. "They pop out of the ground every 25 years"? Uh, no. If that were the case, why would they even need two sexes? There is clearly some kind of fertilization going on. Try again.3. Why are the Martian still watching Earth television from the '60s? It does not take fifty years for television signals to travel from Earth to Mars. Is the adopted slang amusing? Yes. Is it believable? No.Questions aside, it's a pretty alright move. Not very pretty, and Seth Green's baby face is very, very disturbing, but an alright movie. I'm a bit puzzled as to its message though, because there doesn't seem to be a point. Be a polite and helpful kid? Your mom will get abducted by aliens. Be a bratty, ungrateful kid? Yeah, your mom will still get abducted by aliens. You know what would have been awesome? If Milo's mom would have died in the helmet scene. Because I was sitting there going "No way. There's no way they're going to... Yesssss. Oh man, this is the most depressing children's movie I've ever seen". But then George/Gribble saved the day and ruined everything.In short, watch WALL-E instead. It's prettier and has more space.

Mloy X (nl) wrote: John (Aaron Taylor-Johnson): Why couldn't God make me Elvis? Julia (Anne-Marie Duff): 'Cause he was saving you for John Lennon!This was an interesting story about John Lennon's childhood. Aaron Taylor-Johnson was brilliant as John Lennon but wayyyy cuter. Kristin Scott-Thomas did a superb job with her portrayal of Mimi, what a strong and courageous character/person she was and Lennon was very fortunate to have been blessed with such a guardian angel in his life; otherwise, who would have known what he would have turned out to be. Probably another hoodlum, another problem / ward of the system.

Christopher S (au) wrote: I never watched the cartoon. The movie was pretty standard kids' sci-fi fare, though.

Michael L (de) wrote: Pretty damn good for a low budget flick. And Kristy Swanson's always decent to look at.

Antonius B (de) wrote: This is one of my favorite Hitchcock movies - it has a fantastic premise and cast, and also one of his very best murder scenes (and that's saying something!) Hitchcock uses great economy in the first half of the film; right out of the chute two strangers meet on a train, and one proposes the 'perfect murder', one in which there is no apparent motive because the two simply 'criss cross' murders for each other.Robert Walker is absolutely perfect as the sociopath who proposes this scheme to the straight-laced tennis player, played well by Farley Granger. He wants his overbearing father out of the picture, and knows that Granger wants a divorce from his wife, having done his homework. Granger politely declines, and while his motivation increases when his adulterous wife (Laura Elliot) manipulatively tells him she no longer wants to split from him in the next scene, he still wants no part of murder. However, in the very next scene Walker goes forward with his 'end of the bargain' anyway, stalking Elliot at a carnival in an outstanding sequence. She's aware of him staring at her and even flirts with him a little bit, and as he follows her through the Tunnel of Love out to 'Magic Isle' it's seriously spine-tingling. Hitchcock shows her getting strangled in a reflection from her glasses which have fallen to the ground. These first few scenes, from the train to Magic Isle, are a masterpiece.Granger is of course horrified to hear about this, and while he intends to move on to woman he's already been seeing (Ruth Roman), he doesn't intend on committing a murder he never agreed to. Walker begins stalking him and putting pressure on him, and there are fantastic scenes at the Jefferson Memorial (him staring down a distance and high up on the stairs), as well as at a tennis match (the crowd following a volley, turning their heads back and forth; Walker staring straight ahead at Granger). It is true that the film slows down slightly in the second half, but it's by no means 'slow' - there are several other great scenes, we feel real tension as Granger finds himself mired in a creepy lunatic's fantasy come to life (channeling Hitchcock's 'wrong man' theme), and it has a thrilling climax, but I won't spoil it any further. I have to say I loved the spunky character played by Patricia Hitchcock, the director's daughter, and it's a shame she didn't get more work as an actor. It's also a shame that Robert Walker died at age 32, shortly after the film's release. He certainly lives on in this role, and this film more than stands the test of time. Excellent.

frisco o (fr) wrote: the misadventures of the integrated workin' class

Cristina T (jp) wrote: Yours, mine and ours was a fun and interesting movie. This movie allows for any viewer to appreciate their family and able to recognize other types of family. If your looking for a good laugh and a night in with your family this is a good movie to watch. I found this movie to be full of life lessons and hidden messages throughout the movie. This movie forces you to remember that family comes in many different shapes and sizes and that just because they are different doesn't mean their love is any less for one another.