Killerman is a 2019 American action crime film starring Liam Hemsworth, Emory Cohen, Diane Guerrero, Zlatko Buric, Suraj Sharma, and Nickola Shreli. Your guide to the 2020 election in California. The Times endorses one incumbent and three newcomers for the Los Angeles Community College District Board of Trustees. Just before they can get the first batch of money moving, however, Perico hits pause. “Killerman” is pulpy and propulsive in its retrograde thrills, and while that might not be the same thing as calling it a great or even a good movie, it’s an admission that, somewhere in the world of VOD streaming, there’s an audience for it. Liam Hemsworth stars as Moe Diamond (seriously), a diamond-district criminal who turns his connections in the New York neighborhood into literal gold. Filmmaker Phillip Youmans’ “November” transforms Claudia Rankine’s play “Help” into a haunting “choreopoem” on white privilege. California’s November election will feature 12 statewide ballot measures. It was theatrically released in the United States on August 30, 2019. Moe Diamond is a New York City money launderer who wakes up with no memory and millions of dollars in stolen cash and drugs. Variety and the Flying V logos are trademarks of Variety Media, LLC. Get the Indie Focus newsletter, Mark Olsen's weekly guide to the world of cinema. Endorsement: The Times endorses Hoffman, Anderson, Henderson and Han for LACCD. BTS to Perform at Mnet Asian Music Awards, Gayle King Talks Wild Election Night: ‘I Slept in My Clothes and My Spanx’, Elsa Raven, ‘Back to the Future’ Actor, Dies at 91, Kanye West to Be MIA on ‘Jimmy Kimmel’ After Tiny Voter Turnout, Hollywood Mocks ‘Fox News Sucks’ Chants, Ballot Counting Chaos: ‘It’s Like an Episode of Veep’, Andy Samberg’s ‘Palm Springs’ to Debut on Amazon in Key International Markets, Election 2020: Presidential Results by State, Warner Bros. 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When his friend and partner, Skunk (Emory Cohen), suggests using a multimillion-dollar stash for a quick drug deal, Moe is wary: The money is being held for Skunk’s skeevy Uncle Nestor (Zlatko Buric), a ruthless gangster who plans to use it to purchase politicians. Moe think this is a bad idea, and his worst fears are realized when crooked cops intrude on their rendezvous with duplicitous drug dealers. This leaves Moe and Skunk with $2 million temporarily on their hands — a sum, Skunk figures, they can exploit for quick profit with an extracurricular cocaine purchase. 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Why Is 'Saturday Night Live' Suddenly Booking So Many Older Rock Bands? “Killerman” is the sort of gnarly B-movie that keeps you off balance by killing off (or at least seriously inconveniencing) stock characters that normally enjoy some degree of happily-ever-aftering in traditional thrillers, and making even the more predictable demises genuinely shocking. Read Next: Darth Vader, Rey and Baby Yoda Collide in Lego ‘Star Wars’ Holiday Special Trailer, ‘The Artist’s Wife’ Review: Lena Olin and Bruce Dern Excel in Tom Dolby’s Drama About a Couple Coping With the Husband’s Alzheimer’s, ‘Pearl’ Review: Anthony LaPaglia and Larsen Thompson Are Well-Matched in an Uneven but Affecting Drama, ‘Paydirt’ Review: Val Kilmer Lays Down the Law in Derivative Crime Thriller, 'The Masked Singer' Reveals the Identity of the Squiggly Monster: Here's the Star Under the Mask, Warner Bros. Apologizes After ‘The Witches’ Sparks Backlash From People With Disabilities. He must soon scour the streets in search of answers while trying to dodge a crew of violent and crooked cops. Plot Summary | Add Synopsis When Moe gets a head injury while on the run, he struggles to remember his own identity and why he has bags of drugs and money. In other words, he gives you fair warning, and he’s true to his word. When the deal inevitably goes pear-shaped, a hairy car chase leaves Moe with amnesia and Skunk in the clutches of a passel of corrupt cops. Writer-director Malik Bader clearly has a love of classic ’70s and ’80s crime films, whose influence is present here in the movie’s synth-heavy score and gritty look at New York City. “Killerman,” Malik Bader’s latest super-violent crime thriller (after the brutal “Cash Only” in 2016), starts out slow and sticky, then gradually gathers steam and substance. What issues are on the ballot in California and Los Angeles County. Screaming and cursing count as acting — and apparently screenwriting — in this bleak, boring crime film. Liam Hemsworth plays an amnesiac money launderer fleeing corrupt cops in this grimily satisfying thriller. ‘Killerman’ Review: Don’t Remember My Name. Liam Hemsworth stars as the aptly named Moe Diamond, a dark prince of New York’s diamond district, a smooth operator who, within the space of an hour or two on a typical afternoon, can translate huge quantities of a client’s illicit cash into expensive commodities, and then into a fistful of cashier’s checks. Whether Trump or Biden wins, difficult repair works lies ahead after election 2020. One thing leads to another, and a high-speed auto chase ends with a nasty crash that leaves Moe amnesiac. Hemsworth’s Moe isn’t someone we care for or even care to watch, making this a forgettable experience. Running time: 1 hour 51 minutes. That’s the sound of this ‘November’. Actor Eddie Hassell, 30, killed in Texas shooting, police say. The result might feel overlong and overwrought; yet thanks to Bader’s clever plotting and fruity dialogue — as well as strong supporting players — this grimy picture climaxes more satisfyingly than expected. Stream it for free. Voters must chose among 33 candidates for four seats on the the Los Angeles Community College District’s seven-member board. Despite the presence of theoretically interesting elements such as dirty cops, amnesia and money-laundering, “Killerman” is two hours of pure boredom. Rated R for coke, carnage and a splattered cranium. The leads are credible and creditable across the board, and the supporting players — including Buric, whose performance could be labeled Swift’s Premium and sold by the pound; Nickola Shreli as the dirtiest of the dirty cops; and Suraj Sharma as a drug dealer whose pep talk to himself is tragically insufficient — are everything they have to be. Continue reading the main story ‘Killerman’ Review: Don’t Remember My Name Liam Hemsworth plays an amnesiac money launderer fleeing corrupt cops in this grimily satisfying thriller. The nihilistic “Killerman,” however, contains none of their substance or their emotional weight. Fairly early in “Killerman,” a punishingly brutal thriller about a memory-impaired money launderer caught between murderous dirty cops and an ambitious Slavic gangster, writer-director Malik Bader (“Cash Only”) more or less announces that he’s seen every gritty ‘70s crime drama that you have, and maybe a few that you missed, and he’s intent on distilling the down-and-dirty essence of those blasts from the past in a derivative yet dynamic mashup. Endorsements. Los Angeles Community College District elections: Everything you need to know.

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