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The United States is very critical of the Russians' treatment of Chechneya that are ready to step in but the new Russian President, whom they believe is a hardliner, tells them that this is none of their concern. However, CIA analyst Jack Ryan, who did research on the man, doesn't think he is. But when the Russians continue to attack Chechneya and the Russian President claims responsibility when in reality he is not, the Americans are ready to go against him. But what they don't know is that there is a third party who is trying to push them into war; which may happen when they detonate a nuclear bomb in the U.S. and people in the Russian Military are in league with this third party and helping him push the two countries to war. But Ryan knows something's going on and is trying to find out what it is before it's too late.
When the President of Russia dies and his replaced by a man with a cryptic past, putting the United States on alert to rising Cold War fears. When the CIA suspects that renegade Russian scientists are attempting to develop more mobile nuclear weapons, East-West tensions over flow. CIA director William Cabot sends his best agent, Jack Ryan into action. What Ryan discovers is that terrorists are planning to provoke a war between the U.S. and Russia, by detonating a nuclear bomb at a football game in Baltimore.
The story is simple enough, get Russia and U.S. into a raving frenzy and kill each other while the third party watch from behind. The problem about the third party plot which stands enough to benefit from U.S. and Russia killing each other just doesn't add up in the movie, since we do not know how the third party stand to benefit anything.<br/><br/>Most wars are actually created to benefit the larger richer nations for some economic benefit, either oil companies, gain of control of land, lots of gold, oil, etc. In this case it is pure hostility plain and simple. Take for instance U.S. takeover of Iraq, with Saddam out of the way, the oil are no longer selling in Eurodollars, that would straighten U.S. dollars. With Taliban out of the way in Afghanistan, the oil pipeline deal was much easily built without paying anything to the Taliban (court case on payment is still pending in Texas). With the E. Timor being an independent nation from Indonesia, oil concessions now belong to the U.S., I can go on and on. But for a Third party to stand to benefit is a weak plot - now you really have to convince me on that. I am not that smart. If the writers are determined to go this direction, then convince me why they are doing what they do. Hitler's dead, so what's the deal for the Neo-Nazis? If Russia, or U.S. have some kind of an economic benefit unbeknownst to the public, the story would be more believable. Even the ending of the movie was somewhat hilarious for me as it really reminded me of Godfather Part II. I would die laughing (thank god they didn't do that) if they shot a gun through the eye while in the massage parlor. But hey, car bomb explosion Godfather style was funny already. I mean a tyrannical crime of this size, I think should be decided by world court or something for the public to see, not Al Pacino style murder.<br/><br/>Even the idea of putting bombs in a stadium was truly not a creative act of terrorism - reminds me of Bruce Willis' Boy Scout. Now, most terrorism are quite creative, grant you the anthrax mail or hitting commercial airlines on World Trade Center. These things are totally unexpected, which is how acts of terrorism exists.<br/><br/>And looking back at Tsunamis, an act of terrorism in creating tsunami's is in my book would be quite creative. Imagine a line of fault under the water of Marianne Island off the Atlantic Ocean, using a conventional cheap underwater missile or underwater detonation to trigger the most massive Tsunamis in the history of mankind causing 500 foot waves traveling at near speed of sound hitting and destroying the entire eastern Coast of U.S.A. destroying totally Washington D.C, New York, etc. Could it be, in a movie that this act of terrorism is already being done using a conventional bomb under the water in S.E. Asia? Destroying an economy is easy, and the fact that there is a possibility that S.E. Asia has the world's largest oil reserve (at least that's what I've heard) from South of Asia all the way to Brunei, is something a movie can look at, from an a Hollywood point of view. I am not promoting any conspiracy theories here.<br/><br/>Sorry to nit pick, perhaps I am not smart as most of the critics who watched this movie and for this I apologize. I rate this movie 3/10. If you want a more believable movie I recommend the classic Dr. Strangelove. It is funny, and the scenarios and the plots are quite solid and I rate that movie 9/10.
Let me get all the stuff I didn't like out of the way first. First, when compared to the other Jack Ryan movies, this one's a little different. It's less intelligent, more action oriented and still pretty good. The major difference is that Jack Ryan is an analyst in the others. In this one, he says that he is, but we don't see him do that too much. For the most part he tells people that they're wrong, despite overwhelming evidence to the contrary. Why? Because he knows things that he's not able to put into words. I really expected him to yell at one point, "I'm the damn protagonist, which means I'm right."<br/><br/>At a couple points in the movie, I was a little disappointed when the story took us back to Jack Ryan. I found the other interactions much more thrilling. This was only a couple times though, and the parts with Ryan aren't particularly bad, so it's okay.<br/><br/>The bad guy tells us all his plan. He doesn't tell it to us by capturing our hero and subjecting him to an overly elaborate death. But he just says it. Sometimes in meetings with his associates and other times just sitting in front of his computer with an internet cam pointed at him. Who's watching? I tried not to concern myself with it.<br/><br/>Now to the good. While it's not as intelligent as the other movies, it's not stupid either. I really liked the relationships that were set up and I am looking forward to another movie or two with the same people involved. Ben Affleck wasn't his usual smarmy self. This is not the Ben from Pearl Harbor and Armageddon. He's not the Ben of Chasing Amy either, so don't get too excited.<br/><br/>The supporting cast is excellent. Morgan Freeman gives the same quality performance that we've come to expect. Liev Schreiber turns in another great supporting role. Philip Baker Hall does what he does best (looks like a man on his death bed). And Ciaran Hinds (the Russian president) gave a performance that could have easily been played over the top, but he was very deliberate. It was good.<br/><br/>There are some things that are rather unbelievable. It was very difficult for me to watch some of the scenes of terrorism after watching similar ones in real life. And then there's the whole idea of it being a young Jack Ryan, but not a prequel. Minor complaints. Overall it was certainly a respectable movie that exceeded my expectations.
The tension is so plausibly high that you're eager to see how it winds up. Eager enough, in fact, to forgive Jack Ryan for reversing the aging process and winding up as Ben Affleck.
The President of Russia has just died of a heart attack, and a new President—Alexander Nemerov (<a href="/name/nm0001354/">Ciarán Hinds</a>), an unknown commodity—has been named. However, U.S. President Robert Fowler (<a href="/name/nm0000342/">James Cromwell</a>), his advisers, and various CIA officials fear that Nemerov is a political hardliner, so CIA director William Cabot (<a href="/name/nm0000151/">Morgan Freeman</a>) recruits young CIA historian Dr Jack Ryan (<a href="/name/nm0000255/">Ben Affleck</a>), who once wrote a paper on Nemerov, to supply his analysis and advice on the situation. U.S. suspicions about Nemerov are further supported when Grozny, the capital city of Chechnya, is hit by a chemical weapon and Nemerov claims responsibility (when, in reality, he has no idea who is responsible). When a nuclear bomb is suddenly detonated in a football stadium in Baltimore, no further proof is needed. As hostilities accelerate between the U.S. and Russia, Jack suspects that Nemerov didn't order the attacks and tries to find out what is really going on before SNAPCOUNT—the order to launch ICBMs at Russia—is completed. The Sum of All Fears is also a 1991 novel by American author Tom Clancy. It is the fifth novel in the Jack Ryan series, and the fourth of the Jack Ryan books to be made into movies, preceded by <a href="/title/tt0099810/">The Hunt for Red October (1990)</a> (1990), <a href="/title/tt0105112/">Patriot Games (1992)</a> (1992), and <a href="/title/tt0109444/">Clear and Present Danger (1994)</a> (1994), and <a href="/title/tt1205537/">Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit (2014)</a> (2014). <a href="/title/tt0499097/">Without Remorse</a> is currently in development without an expected release date. The screenplay for Sum of All Fears was written by American screenwriters Paul Attanasio and Daniel Pyne. Because he doesn't know who ordered the attack whether it was done by terrorists or a rogue group within his own army. Nevertheless, he explains to his close adviser, former KGB assassin Anatoli Grushkov (<a href="/name/nm0126250/">Michael Byrne</a>), it is "better to appear guilty than impotent." Spinnaker is Cabot's secure source inside the Kremlin. They exchange info with each other, keeping "the back channels open in hopes of staving off disaster." His identity is revealed at the end of the movie. Unable to speak to President Fowler, who is busy in the National Military Command Center (NMCC) ordering a strike on Russia, Jack uses the hotline to get the message to Nemerov that he knows the bomb that hit Baltimore was not Russian. The bomb was salvaged from a downed Israeli A-4 jet in 1973 and sold to a neofascist who then paid the three "missing" Russian scientists to activate it. The bomb was then hidden inside a cigarette machine and shipped to the U.S. where it was placed in the Baltimore Stadium and detonated in an attempt to set the U.S. and Russia at each others' throats. Jack asks Nemerov to stand down his forces as a show of good faith, which Grushkov supports. Consequently, Nemerov calls off the attack on the United States, and President Fowler follows suit, calling off the U.S. attack on Russia. With the crisis diverted, Jack heads over to Memorial Hospital to find Cathy (<a href="/name/nm0005256/">Bridget Moynahan</a>) unharmed. The participants in the conspiracy are assassinated: Olson (<a href="/name/nm0272173/">Colm Feore</a>) by John Clark (<a href="/name/nm0000630/">Liev Schreiber</a>), General Dubinin (<a href="/name/nm0493738/">Evgeniy Lazarev</a>) by Russian agents, and Dressler (<a href="/name/nm0000869/">Alan Bates</a>) by Grushkov. Fowler and Nemerov sign mutual nuclear disarmament agreements and address the public on the South Lawn of the White House while Jack and Cathy are picnicking near the National Mall. They are approached by Grushkov, who reveals his identity as Spinnaker and invites Jack to keep in touch with him, just as Bill Cabot used to do. In the final scene, Grushkov gives Cathy an engagement present, which astounds her because Jack only asked her to marry him that morning. Jack asks Grushkov how he could know, but Grushkov just shrugs his shoulders, smiles, and walks away. The nuclear bomb was intended to repulse the invading Syrian Army which was making threatening gains into Israeli-held territory. The Skyhawk is destroyed by a surface-to-air missile (SAM), and the bomb crashes into the desert where it is buried by sand over the years. In the novel, four Israeli Skyhawks were each armed with a nuclear bomb. When the Syrian Army advance is halted in the Golan Heights, the necessity for the strike is averted. But chaos on the airfield, which involved a damaged F-4E Phantom igniting leaking fuel upon landing, result in a nuclear bomb being accidentally left on the fourth Skyhawk during the rearming process. All four Skyhawks are lost in an attack on a Syrian SAM battery. The unarmed nuclear bomb broke loose from the fourth Skyhawk as it disintegrated in mid-air, burying itself meters from the home of a Druze farmer. It is obtained by PFLP (Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine) terrorists years later. It is never explained in the film. In the novel, the Skyhawk was lost within Syrian territory east of the Purple Line (now a United Nations buffer zone), close to the Syrian-Lebanese border. Furthermore, Israel did not know there was a nuclear bomb missing until three days after the Skyhawk was lost over the Golan Heights. But it was not until the day after the Yom Kippur War ended that they were able to reconstruct the details of its loss. Not exactly. Though Ben Affleck does try to emulate Alec Baldwin and Harrison Ford in some parts, this film is largely treated as a separate continuity from the preceding films. Evidence of this is the fact that the technology used is obviously present-day (such as the use of e-mail and cell phones), while The Hunt for Red October took place during the Reagan administration. It's also clearly set in a post-Cold War world. This also explains the apparent contradiction of having Jack Ryan meet John Clark for the first time in both this film and Clear and Present Danger. Finally, Jack and Catherine are in a boyfriend-girlfriend relationship in this film, while they were married in the other three films. Clancy heavily criticised the film, mainly for its technical flaws. In the DVD commentary with director Phil Alden Robinson, Clancy introduced himself as "the guy who wrote the book they ignored." He slammed Robinson's work throughout the commentary. a5c7b9f00b