Doraemon: The Record of Nobita's Spaceblazer
Doraemon the Movie: The New Records of Nobita's Spaceblazer known as Doraemon The Hero 2009 and Doraemon: The New Record of Nobita: Spaceblazer, is an anime film, released in Japan on March 7, 2009. It's the 29th Doraemon film, it is the remake of the 1981 movie The Records of Spaceblazer. This is the first film released during the celebration of TV Asahi's 50th Anniversary, it has been voted the No.1 Movie in Japan as of March 9, 2009. This film was ranked 4th highest grossing Japanese animated film in 2009. Seven years prior and Morina were playing at a park, they felt an earthquake on the Koya Koya Planet. The quake was so massive. Everyone had to escape using a giant ship. A sudden bolt of lightning damaged the ship; the Professor wanted to fix the spaceship, but another lightning strike took him to another dimension. Meanwhile, Nobita's friends got him to retrieve a ball from a group of tough baseball players, but they drop him down a manhole. Gian gets angry upon Nobita and he runs toward Shizuka's house to save himself.
But Gian catches up with Nobita and beats him. Two alternate universe creatures and Chammy, are escaping from an enemy ship. While Nobita is sleeping, he feels the floor trembling, like an earthquake. A little rabbit from the alternate universe named Chammy opens the door between the dimensions using a hammer. Nobita wakes up and Doraemon hears somebody steal food from the fridge. Chammy is caught by Nobita, she shows them the passageway through Nobita's floor into the spaceship. After they enter the spaceship, they see Koya Koya Planet, meet Lopplc. Soon they become good friends. Lopplc takes Nobita to his friend Morina. On the next visit Nobita brings his friends with him and they play in a meadow. There they get attacked by mining agents. All of them escape away to their own dimension. Next day Nobita is scolded by her mother for hiding his test paper. Nobita and Doraemon again decide to meet Lopplc but Dorami comes and takes Doraemon for his check up. Nobita decides to go alone to Koya Koya Planet.
Abruptly he gets sucked by another dimension and he reaches to another planet. There he gets chased by a spaceship. On the next visit, the mining agents warn them to move from there but they fight with them as there was difference in the gravities of both planets, they defeated them and destroyed their ship. Lopplc tells all of the town's people about Doraemon and Nobita but miners took the ship,so they had no evidence to prove that; every time the miners try to tease people and Nobita save them. So people agreed that Nobita and Doraemon are strong. Soon the leader of the group of miner came to know about Nobita, he devised a trap to catch them but Doraemon and Nobita luckily destroyed their plans. So the leader decided to take care of them himself. Leader approached Morina to lead him towards Doraemon through a secret passage. Morina told them. Leader fixes a bomb to the Dimensional door. Leader warned the people of the Planet "Koya Koya" to leave the planet otherwise he would blast the planet. People ask Lopplc to call Nobita.
Lopplc went to the dimensional door and the door blasted. Luckily he got saved, he tells Chammy. On the other side,Nobita's mother ordered him to study hard and she called Doraemon to keep an eye on Nobita. Nobita tells them the whole story and the dimensional door opens and Chammy gets into it and tells Nobita that Koya Koya is in trouble. Nobita and Doraemon get into the door while Shizuka runs away to call Suneo. Doraemon and Nobita with help of Chammy go to the resort. There they fight with the miner's robot. Gian and Suneo helped them and the leader fights with Nobita and Nobita shoots him off with his toy gun; the leader flees away. Doraemon and Nobita with the help of Lopplc and Morina use the robotic machine to take the destruction device away from planet into the space,where it explodes and due to dimensional distortion they reach to another dimension,where Morina finds her father; the group returns after greeting Doraemon and Nobita return to their home. Lopplc Chammy Clem - Lopplc's sister.
Gamoran - Lopplc's neighbour. Morina Guillermin Doubt Uno There are many animals on the Koya Koya Planet. Toad fish - Synthetic biology of fish and frogs. Like a frog in winter hibernation. Dendenwani - Dendenwani is tall as a man of the synthetic biology snails and alligator. Avian Ototo - Synthetic biology of fish and birds. Garutaito ore using Tokai Tokai stars blast off in the winter. Pao Pao - Two people as tall as an elephant's foot; the body, not a foot from his face grew. Wild animals to humans are Garnai; the original author of the "black jungle heavy drinker," was the appearance of the character. Dakkusukirin - Dakkusukirin likes a dachshund in the shape of the head and torso, but when you take a high place in the food and have a shorter torso, his neck rises. A special DVD version of this movie was released on December 12, 2009, it includes 2 bonus features including The Making of The Movie. Opening song: 『夢をかなえてドラえもん』, sung by MAO. Ending song: 『大切にするよ』, sung by Kou Shibasaki. Insert song: 『キミが笑う世界』, sung by Ayaka Wilson.
At that time, you will become a hero. (その時、君はヒー
Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius
Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius is a 2001 American computer-animated adventure comic science fiction film produced by Nickelodeon Movies, O Entertainment, DNA Productions, distributed by Paramount Pictures. The film was directed by creator John A. Davis and written by Davis and producer Steve Oedekerk, with voice talents by Debi Derryberry, Patrick Stewart, Martin Short, Rob Paulsen, Jeffrey Garcia; the precursor to the TV show, The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius, which followed shortly after, Jimmy Neutron follows the title character, a schoolboy with super-genius powers who must save all the of the parents of the world from a race of egg-like aliens known as the Yolkians. The idea for Jimmy Neutron was first created by Davis in the 1980s, in which he wrote a script for a short film titled Runaway Rocketboy and starring a prototype character for Jimmy named Johnny Quasar. After coming across the abandoned script several years Davis decided that it would be a good idea to revisit it and retool it as a computer animated short and potential TV series.
A 40-second demo was animated using LightWave 3D and gained popularity at the 1995 SIGGRAPH convention where it was shown off, grabbing the attention of Oedekerk and leading DNA Productions to develop an extended TV Pilot. After a successful pitch to Nickelodeon, a 13-minute-long TV episode was developed, Nickelodeon, impressed with both the character and the 3D technology, raised the possibility making both a TV series and a full-length feature film. Davis, in turn, suggested that the film be made first, so that the development team could create the assets at theatrical quality and reuse them in the TV series. Production began in early 2000, was completed in 24 months, with DNA Productions raising its staff count and expanding its studio space. Animation was done using commercial software, including Lightwave and project:messiah. Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius was released on December 21, 2001. Backed by a strong pre-release campaign, the film was a box office success, grossing $103 million worldwide.
This film along with Shrek and Monsters, Inc. were nominated for the first Academy Award for Best Animated Feature in 2001 losing to Shrek. It was the only animated Nickelodeon film to be nominated in that category until Rango was nominated and won. Due to its success, the film was spun off into an Nickelodeon animated television show series called The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius, which premiered on July 20, 2002 and ended on November 25, 2006. Eight years another spin-off series called Planet Sheen was produced, focusing on Jimmy's friend Sheen Estevez; this series premiered on October 2, 2010 and ended on February 15, 2013. James Isaac "Jimmy" Neutron is an intelligent young boy who goes to elementary school in the fictional city of Retroville. Alongside his robotic dog, Goddard, he spends much of his time building complex inventions with the hopes of further advancing science, but is hampered by the protectiveness of his parents and Judy Neutron. One day, Jimmy is attempting to launch a communications satellite made out of a toaster into outer space after receiving a garbled radio signal from what he believes may be a message from extraterrestrial life.
This irks Judy. After school and his friends and Sheen, spot a poster for an amusement park called "Retroland." However and Judy refuse to let him go that night because it is a school night, he gets grounded for causing a fire with one of his inventions. Meanwhile, Jimmy's communications satellite is picked up near the planet Yolkus, home to an alien race called the Yolkians, who commandeer their warships that look like a fleet of rubber chickens. King Goobot V and his assistant, watch a pre-recorded message from Jimmy, featuring him introducing himself and explaining about life on Earth, with Goobot declaring "the search is over". Jimmy and Sheen subsequently choose to sneak out and visit the park on the advice of their popular classmate, Nick Dean; as the three are at the park, the Yolkians kidnap all the adults in the city, leaving fake notes on the refrigerators to tell the kids that they have gone to Florida for an "extended vacation". Coincidentally, Carl spots a shooting star, so he, Jimmy and Sheen wish for no more parents so they can have fun all the time.
The next morning, the kids discover the parents have all disappeared and celebrate for the whole day. However, all the children begin to miss their parents; the following day, after hearing a message from his parents that Goddard had recorded while posing as Jimmy last night, Jimmy becomes suspicious of the fact that his parents said that they would see him in the morning despite not being there. After discovering what has happened, he rallies the town's other children to build spaceships from the Retroland rides to travel to Yolkus and get their parents back. Upon arrival, they are captured by Goobot, who tells them that the parents are to be sacrificed to their goddess, Poultra, he shows the kids Jimmy's video, thanking him for helping him find suitable species for their ritual, before having the children locked up in their cells, while Goddard is taken to a laboratory to be dismantled. With Jimmy feeling guilty over the fact that his actions led to the Yolkans abducting the parents in the first place, his classmate Cindy Vortex convinces him to stand up and think of an escape plan.
After breaking out with the help of Goddard, the children, in accordance with Jimmy's plan, manage to stop the parents from being sacrificed to Poultra, a giant chicken. Everyone escapes aboard a Yolkian ship, but Goobot follows them
Happy Feet Two
Happy Feet Two is a 2011 computer-animated musical comedy film directed, produced and co-written by George Miller. It is the sequel to the 2006 film Happy Feet, features an ensemble voice cast that includes Ava Acres, Elijah Wood, Hank Azaria, Robin Williams, Sofia Vergara, Alecia Moore, Meibh Campbell, Lil' P-Nut, Brad Pitt, Matt Damon, Hugo Weaving, Richard Carter, Magda Szubanski, Anthony LaPaglia. In this movie, the son of Mumble and Gloria, must stop the Apocalypse from bringing over Antarctica. Kennedy Miller Mitchell and Dr. D Studios from Sydney, produced the film, which premiered in North American theaters on November 18, 2011 in Digital 3D and IMAX 3D; the film was released with a Looney Tunes short called I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat starring Sylvester Cat and Tweety Bird. A different short, "Daffy's Rhapsody", was slated to premiere with this movie, was switched in production. "Daffy's Rhapsody" instead premiered with Journey 2: The Mysterious Island in 2012. The film received mixed reviews and grossed just $150 million against its $135 million budget, becoming a box office bomb and resulting in the closure of Miller's Dr. D Studios.
An evil iceberg is plotting to destroy Antarctica. Meanwhile, son of the penguins Mumble and Gloria, is unable to dance like the other penguins. Erik and his two best friends and Atticus, follow Ramón to Adélie-Land and find that Adélie-Land has been ruled by a puffin con artist named the Mighty Sven, who survived the loss of his native fishing grounds due to his "miraculous" ability to fly and hired Lovelace the Rockhopper as his partner in-crime. Sven and Lovelace choose Erik to stop the apocalypse of Antarctica and tell the others that they were saved by humans; the two flee and end up on Antarctica, where Sven performs his first miracle by revealing moss to the local penguins. Sven uses his power of "Sven Think" to help Ramón find a mate. Ramón falls in love with Carmen, another Adélie penguin, uninterested. Mumble follows the chicks' footprints to Adélie-Land and orders them to return to Emperor-Land, but they refuse. Sven sends Erik back to Emperor-Land with Mumble. Meanwhile, a couple of krill are in the midst of a swarm.
Will is an adventurous and existentialist krill determined to discover. His boyfriend, reluctantly follows him to ensure his safety. Once separated from the swarm and Bill realize that krill are at the bottom of the food chain, created to be eaten. Inspired, Will ventures out to evolve and "move up the food chain" by eating a real creature instead of being eaten. Mumble tells Erik that he is unique to the world and that he will someday find his calling, but Erik is oblivious. While trying to cross a perilous ice bridge, the penguins encounter Elephant Seal Bryan the Beach Master and his two young sons, who refuse to let the penguins pass; the ice gives away and Bryan is trapped in a deep crevice below the ice. Mumble sets out to free Bryan by luring a leopard seal to chase him down. Seeking acceptance from Erik, Mumble is devastated to learn Erik attributed the feat of courage to Sven Think. Bryan returns to the southern elephant seal beach; when the penguins return to Emperor-Land they discover that a large iceberg has trapped the emperor penguin population below large walls of ice.
The Amigos and the Adélie penguins to bring fish to the doomed Emperor penguins. Meanwhile, Mumble and Atticus deliver meager supplies of fish to the trapped penguins. Erik attempts to deliver a fish to Gloria by flying and nearly tossing himself over the edge of the iceberg. Mumble scolds Erik for his beliefs, saying that no penguin can fly and that none of the emperor penguins will be able to escape. Gloria sends Mumble off to hunt for fish, calming the rest of the hysterical Emperor-Land. In the process, Bill becomes inspired to create another swarm of krill but Will refuses, preferring to adhere to his new predator lifestyle; the next morning, a large flock of skua attack the trapped Emperor-Land. Noah the Elder encourages the penguins to stand up to the birds through unity; when all hope seems lost, Bo returns with the entire Adélie-Land, led by Sven, to aid the trapped emperor penguins. Sven orchestrates a cooperative effort to feed the trapped emperor penguins through hunting and bringing back a flow of fish from the sea.
Meanwhile, Will becomes agitated with Bill's behavior and leaves him into the Adélie feeding swarm, to join "fellow predators". In the process he is attached down into the trapped Emperor-Land; the humans who saved Sven and Lovelace come to Antarctica again to help the penguins find a way out. However, a blizzard causes the humans to flee and not return. Erik urges Sven to teach the penguins how to fly, but Sven reveals that he is not a penguin but an Atlantic puffin. Mumble, after watching snow fall into a crevice between chunks of iceberg, begins to tap-dance on the ice and lead the Adélie penguins in a dance to force snow between the ice and weaken it; the plan works until several chunks break loose, sending Bo, a portion of the Adélies as well as several chinstrap, little blue and Magellanic penguins into the doomed crevice. Erik and Lovelace tumble towards the edge, Mumble grabs the thread from Lovelace's vest; the thread snaps and Lovelace falls on Sven. Mumble and the Amigos pull on the thread that Erik is holding onto and pull him up but Mumble injures his foot, unable to dance and lead the Adélies.
Ramón realizes Carmen is trapped below and, risking his own life, jumps off the iceberg to be with her and professes their love to each other. Sven becomes aware of the dancing and proves himself to be a worthy dance
Dangerous Minds is a 1995 American drama film directed by John N. Smith, produced by Don Simpson and Jerry Bruckheimer, it is based on the autobiography My Posse Don't Do Homework by retired U. S. Marine LouAnne Johnson, who took up a teaching position at Carlmont High School in Belmont, California, in 1989, where most of her students were African-American and Latino teenagers from East Palo Alto, a poverty-stricken, racially segregated, economically deprived city. Starring Michelle Pfeiffer as Johnson, the film was released to a mixed to negative critical reception, but became a surprise box office success in the summer of 1995, leading to the creation of a short-lived television series. LouAnne Johnson, a discharged U. S. Marine, applies for a teaching job in high school, is surprised and pleased to be offered the position with immediate effect. Showing up the next day to begin teaching, she finds herself confronted with a classroom of tough, sullen teenagers, all from lower-class and underprivileged backgrounds, involved in gang warfare and drug pushing, flatly refusing to engage with anything.
They coin the nickname "White Bread" for LouAnne, due to her race and apparent lack of authority, to which LouAnne responds by returning the next day in a leather jacket and teaching them karate. The students show some interest in such activities, but revert to their former behavior when LouAnne tries to teach the curriculum. Desperate to reach the students, LouAnne devises classroom exercises that teach similar principles to the prescribed work, but using themes and language that appeal to the streetwise students, she tries to motivate them by giving them all an A grade from the beginning of the year, arguing that the only thing required of them is that they maintain it. In order to introduce them to poetry, LouAnne uses the lyrics of Bob Dylan's "Mr. Tambourine Man" to teach symbolism and metaphor. LouAnne rewards the students liberally, using candy bars, reward incentives, a trip to a theme park, her methods attract the anger of the school authorities, George Grandey and Carla Nichols, who try to force her to remain within the curriculum.
Particular individual students attract LouAnne's attention for their personal problems. Raul Sanchero is a well-meaning boy, involved in gang warfare and street crime. LouAnne tries to encourage him to focus by paying a special visit to his family to congratulate him on his work, going to dinner with him as a way of instilling confidence and self-respect. Emilio Ramirez is her most troublesome personal project, as he believes in a sense of personal honor that prevents him from asking for help; when LouAnne discovers that his life is in danger because of a personal grudge held by a released thug, she tries to protect him. She advises him to seek help from Principal Grandey; the next day, Emilio visits Grandey, but Grandey dismisses him because he neglected to knock on Grandey's door before entering his office. Feeling rejected, Emilio is subsequently killed by his enemy. Heartbroken by her failure to protect Emilio and angry at the indifferent school system for contributing to his death, LouAnne announces to the class her intention to leave the school at the end of the academic year.
The students break down, begging her not to leave. Overwhelmed by their unbridled display of emotion, she decides to stay. Dangerous Minds was one of the last films of producer Don Simpson. Andy García filmed scenes as Michelle Pfeiffer's love interest, but these were cut before the film's release; the actual school at which LouAnne Johnson taught, Carlmont High School in Belmont, was considered as a filming location, but most filming was completed in Burbank, California at Warner Bros. Burlingame High School in Burlingame was used as the filming location for all the outside scenes; the amusement park scene was done in California, at the Santa Cruz Beach Boardwalk. Dangerous Minds was released on August 1995, in the United States, it was an immediate box office success. Dangerous Minds received mixed to negative reviews; the film is ranked as "rotten" on Rotten Tomatoes with a 28% positive approval rating, an average score of 4.6/10. On Metacritic, the film holds a score of 47 out of 100 sampled from 18 reviews, indicating "mixed or average reviews".
Janet Maslin in The New York Times wrote: "There aren't many things that would look better on paper than on Michelle Pfeiffer, but the role of LouAnne Johnson is one of them… False and condescending films in this genre are nothing new, but Dangerous Minds steamrollers its way over some real talent. Ms. Pfeiffer is a vastly better actress than this one-dimensional character allows her to be… Never mind the complaints that could be made about LouAnne's teaching methods: she rewards students with bribes, flirts patronizingly and inflicts cruel and unusual punishment while analyzing the subtext of'Mr. Tambourine Man'… The kids turn out to be angels, straight from central casting… Performances are as lifelike as the material allows, but Ronald Bass's screenplay doesn't trade in surprises." Kenneth Turan in the Los Angeles Times wrote: "While films are admired for making fantasy real, some manage a reverse, unwanted kind of alchemy, turning involving reality into meaningless piffle. It is that kind of regrettable transformation that Dangerous Minds achieves… none of it, with the exception of Pfeiffer's performance, seems vaguely real.
This is true of the film's excessively melodramatic climactic e
Mexican Americans are Americans of full or partial Mexican descent. As of July 2016, Mexican Americans made up 11.2% of the United States' population, as 36.3 million U. S. residents identified as being of partial Mexican ancestry. As of July 2016, Mexican Americans comprised 63.2% of all Latinos in Americans in the United States. Many Mexican Americans reside in the American Southwest; as of 2016, Mexicans make up 53% of total percent population of Latin foreign-born. Mexicans are the largest foreign-born population, accounting for 25% of the total foreign-born population, as of 2017; the United States is home to the second-largest Mexican community in the world, second only to Mexico itself, comprising more than 24% of the entire Mexican-origin population of the world. Mexican American families of indigenous heritage have been in the country for at least 15,000 years, mestizo Mexican American history spans more than 400 years, since the 1598 founding of Spanish New Mexico. Spanish subjects of New Spain in the Southwest included New Mexican Hispanos and Pueblo Indians and Genizaros, Tejanos and Mission Indians have existed since the area was part of New Spain.
The majority of these primarily Hispanophone populations adopted English as their first language as part of their overall Americanization. Ten percent of the current Mexican-American population are descended from the early colonial settlers who became U. S. citizens in 1848 via the Treaty of Guadelupe Hidalgo which ended the Mexican–American War. Although most of the original Mexican American population were deemed white citizens by the treaty, they have faced and continue to face discrimination in the form of Anti-Mexican sentiment and Hispanophobia rooted in the idea that Mexicans were "too Indian" to be citizens. Despite assurances to the contrary, the property rights of Mexican citizens were not honored by the U. S. in accordance with modifications to and interpretations of the Treaty. Continuous large-scale migration after the 1910 Mexican Revolution, added to this original population. During the Great Depression, Mexican Americans were scapegoated and subjected to an ethnic cleansing campaign of mass deportation which affected an estimated 500,000 to two million people.
In violation of immigration law, the federal government allowed state and local governments to unilaterally deport citizens without due process. An estimated 85% of those ethnically cleansed were United States citizens, with 60% being birthright citizens; the remaining population became more homogenous and politically active during the New Deal — which excluded Mexican Americans — and World War II era, which brought about the guest-worker Bracero Program. The 1965 Delano grape strike, sparked by Filipino American farmworkers, became an intersectional struggle when labor leaders and voting rights and civil rights activists Dolores Huerta, founder of the National Farm Workers Association, her co-leader César Chávez united with the strikers to form the United Farm Workers. Huerta's slogan "Sí, se puede", was popularized by Chávez's fast and became a rallying cry for the Chicano Movement, or Mexican American civil rights movement; the Chicano movement aimed for a variety of civil rights reforms, was inspired by the civil rights movement.
The Chicano walkouts of antiwar students is traditionally seen as the start of the more radical phase of the Chicano movement. Immigration from Mexico increased in the 1980s and 1990s, peaking in the mid-2000s. In 2008, "Sí, se puede" was adopted as the 2008 campaign slogan of Barack Obama, whose election and reelection as the first African American president underlined the growing importance of the Mexican American vote; the Great Recession led to a severe loss in Mexican American wealth, immigration from Mexico decreased. The failure of presidents of both parties to properly enact immigration reform in the United States led to an increased polarization of how to handle an diverse population as Mexican Americans spread out from traditional centers in the Southwest and Chicago. In 2015, the United States admitted 157,227 Mexican immigrants, as of November 2016, 1.31 million Mexicans were on the waiting list to immigrate to the United States through legal means. In 1900, there were more than 500,000 Hispanics of Mexican descent living in New Mexico, Nevada, Colorado and Texas.
Most were Mexican Americans of Spanish descent and other Hispanicized European settlers who settled in the Southwest during Spanish colonial times, as well as local and Mexican Indians. As early as 1813, some of the Tejanos who colonized Texas in the Spanish Colonial Period established a government in Texas that desired independence from Spanish-ruled Mexico. In those days, there was no concept of identity as Mexican. Many Mexicans were more loyal to their states/provinces than to their country as a whole, a colony of Spain; this was true in frontier regions such as Zacatecas, Yucatán, New Mexico, etc. As shown by the writings of colonial Tejanos such as Antonio Menchaca, the Texas Revolution was a colonial Tejano cause. Mexico encouraged immigration from the United States to settle east Texas and, by 1831, English-speaking settlers outnumbered Tejanos ten to one in the re
3 Strikes (film)
3 Strikes is a 2000 American screwball comedy film written and directed by DJ Pooh. The film stars Brian Hooks as Rob Douglas, a man just released from a one-year sentence in jail, who has two strikes to his name. Since he is living under California's three strikes law, Rob decides to go straight and leave the street life alone. However, things go horribly wrong for him as he gets involved in an altercation with the police upon the day of his release; the plot centers on Rob as he evades the police until he can prove his innocence, for fear that he will be put away for good with a third strike. David Alan Grier, Faizon Love, N'Bushe Wright co-star. Robert Douglas is in prison for one of two felonies he has committed. While in prison, he watches to a local news report that states California has instituted the habitual offenders law referred to as the "three-strikes" law, which will put offenders with three felonies in prison for a minimum of twenty-five years. On his last day in prison, Robert is ecstatic about being released, informing his girlfriend, Juanita, of such and contacting his friend, Tone to pick him up after he gets out.
On the way to pick up Robert, Tone takes her home. Tone tells his friend, J. J. to pick Robert up in his place. Shortly after leaving prison, while on the way to check in with Robert's probation officer, the pair are pulled over by police. J. reveals that the car they are driving is stolen and, unwilling to surrender, he begins shooting at the cops. Knowing he will be convicted for his third and final felony offense, Robert flees on foot; as he is trying to escape himself, Jay-Jay is wounded from a shot to the buttocks and is taken into custody. Robert escapes pursuit by hiding at a backyard party and, soon after returning home, learns he has been identified and implicated in the shooting as a suspect. Detective Jenkins leads the investigation. While in the hospital, J. J. calls his friend and berates Robert for leaving him during the shooting, telling Blue that he plans to peg Robert as the shooter when the police come to interview him. The call is recorded on voice mail at Blue's home. Jay-jay antagonizes the man guarding his room, who lets a homosexual janitor, ogling J.
J. from afar into the room. Unable to defend himself, it is assumed J. J. is sexually assaulted by the janitor. At home, Robert receives a call from Tone. Parked outside Robert's house, Tone blames him for leaving J. J. by himself during the shootout, tells him he plans to pass the word around the neighborhood for everyone to be on the lookout for him, insinuating there would be repercussions. Robert reaches out to his probation officer for help in proving his innocence, but is told that his best option is to turn himself in. Robert gets into a heated argument with his father and is kicked out of the house, but runs into his friend, who lends Robert enough money for him and Juanita to get a hotel room. Detective Jenkins and Officer Roberts stop by Robert's parent's house, but are turned away without a warrant to search the premises; the following morning, Robert is informed by his mother that the police are searching for him, but more that a woman named Dahlia has information, critical to proving his innocence and keeping himself out of jail: the tape recording of J.
J.'s call to Blue. She tells Robert to meet him at her house. Robert meets up with Mike once more, asks Mike to set him up with a good lawyer. At her home, Dahlia agrees to hand over the tape, but reveals she's had a crush on Robert since high school, blackmails him into letting her have her way with him for the tape. Begrudgingly, Robert accepts her proposal. Having witnessed Robert enter Dahlia's house, Blue - Dahlia's brother - calls Tone, who brings several of his goons over to his location; as Robert sneaks out with the tape and his people are there to meet him, begin to jump him. Just as as it begins, the police show up and send a dog after Robert. Robert manages to get to his car, a high-speed chase ensues. After being cornered in an alley by Detective Jenkins and several other pursuing units, Robert attempts to give himself up, but Jenkins begins shooting anyway. Chased by police cars and surveilled by helicopters, Robert's chase is broadcast across every news network; the media and dozens of spectators are there.
Robert manages to be taken into custody without any harm done to him. At his trial, the judge believes the tape recording proves Robert was not the shooter and was unaware that the vehicle he and J. J. were in at the time. The felony charges against him are dismissed, he avoids being convicted of a crime that would have put him behind bars under the "three-strikes" law. However, the opposition points out that Robert did not check in with his probation officer after leaving prison, Robert is sentenced to 30 days in jail for violating his parole. Before court is adjourned, Robert's father tells him that he will pick him up after he is released; the epilogue states that Rob was released from prison early due to overcrowding. Anthony Anderson as Prison Guard Big Boy as Dre Jerry Dunphy as Himself Mike Epps as Dee The film opened at #12 at the North American box office making $3,684,704 USD in its opening weekend; the film received overwhelmingly negative reviews. Rotten Tomatoes gives the film