Documentary reveals the process of making foreign policy without disclosing many revealing moments.
A country music superstar reunites with the hometown spitfire he jilted in a predictable exercise in feel-good hokum.
ROEPER: In an exploitation film worthy of the drive-in, Nicolas Cage goes over the top as a dad first frustrated, and then homicidal.
ROEPER: The dueling of a charming thief (Pablo Schreiber) and a tough-guy cop (Gerard Butler) drags on past the point of fun.
ROEPER: Overly familiar elements surround the heroics of Special Forces deployed to take on the Taliban and al-Qaida after 9/11.
Top-billed Bruce Willis shows up for 10 minutes at most.
Sequel improves on the original, thanks to gentle message and Hugh Grant mugging to the rafters as the villain.
The late actress found other success before and after her breakout role on ‘The Dick Van Dyke Show.’
ROEPER: Oscar nominee Annette Bening brings her own glamor and pathos to the role of faded actress Gloria Grahame, finding romance in 1970s England.
ROEPER: Liam Neeson and his “Run All Night” director reunite for a much dumber thriller — this one on a train.
ROEPER: No seams showing in the Oscar winner’s performance — said to be his last — as an obsessive-compulsive, self-centered creative force.
ROEPER: It’s nice spending time with smart, talented Noël Wells as a smart, talented mess of a comedian.
The wonderful Lin Shaye returns in a horror sequel/prequel with a twist that won’t surprise any experienced filmgoer.
ROEPER: Christian Bale is at his intense best as a longtime military man ordered to escort a former enemy.
ROEPER: Fast-paced Pentagon Papers thriller brings out sides of Meryl Streep and Tom Hanks we haven’t seen before.