Plot: Ron Stallworth (John David Washington) fought his way into the police force – and managed to become the first black police man in Colorado Springs. That doesn’t mean that his skills are particularly valued. But as Ron keeps pushing, he is assigned to go undercover to black power events like the talk by Kwame Ture. But Ron knows where the real threat lies: with the Ku Klux Klan. Making a couple of bold choices and forcing some hands, he ends up infiltrating the Klan via phone, sending his Jewish colleague Flip Zimmerman (Adam Driver) to go to the meetings in person.
BlacKkKlansman is a strong film that makes its political point eloquently and forcefully. And it’s an important point to make – made by a good story.
11 year old Mei (Catherine Chan) has a special talent with numbers and an eidetic memory. Because of that she’s kidnapped by Han Jiao (James Hong) who uses her as an untraceable computer for his business in New York. One day, Mei is first kidnapped by the Russian mob, but then manages to escape and fate throws her together with Luke (Jason Statham), a run-down ex-boxer who sees his own salvation in Mei.
There’s nothing quite like a movie with Jason Statham for when I need my action fix. It doesn’t always work, but when it does, it’s glorious. Safe works in all respects but one: there’s too much gun-fighting and not enough fist-fighting. Other than that, it is extremely enjoyable.