Marshal Flagg, an aging lawman about to be retired, hears that his old nemesis, the outlaw McKaye, is back in the area and planning a robbery. Riding out to hunt down McKaye, Flagg is captured by McKaye's gang and finds out that McKaye is no longer the leader of the gang, but is considered just an aging relic by the new leader, a youngster named Waco. Waco orders Mackaye to shoot Flagg, and when Mackaye refuses Waco abandons both of them. Flagg then takes Mackaye back to town only to find out that he has been "retired", and when he sees how clueless and incompetent the new marshal and the city fathers are, he persuades Mackaye that it is up to the two of them to stop Waco and his gang from ravaging the town.
A young cop starts an elaborate con game to ensure that the family of his dead buddy gets a pension.
Two brothers must fight their way through a dangerous new town to explore a mysterious saloon.
A film documentary about the Commodore 64 (and Amiga) cracking scene in the 1980s and 1990s. In the early years of the commodore 64 cracker feed the masses with their cracked versions of computer games. In this sequel to The 8-Bit Philosophy we dive deep into the minds of famous C64 cracker like Bacchus of Fairlight or Injun of Triad. Witness their story, why they cracked protected computer games, were hated by the software industry, and hunted by the police.
Once upon the 1970s, Dan Stark and his partner, Frank Savage, were big-shot Dallas detectives. So big, in fact, that they were lauded as American heroes after saving the Governor's son. Thirty years later, Dan Stark is a washed-up detective who spends most of his time drunk or re-hashing his glory days. Dan's new partner, Jack Bailey, is an ambitious, by-the-book and overall good detective, but is sometimes a bit too snarky for his own good. His habit of undermining himself has earned him a dead-end position in the department, and he is stuck solving annoying petty theft cases that nobody else wants. Worse, he's been given the thankless task of babysitting Dan, the drunk pariah who can never keep partners for long.
The Good Guys is an American sitcom which aired on CBS from September 25, 1968 to January 23, 1970. 42 color episodes were filmed in all. As with The Governor & J.J. and Get Smart, it was produced by Talent Associates and CBS Productions. CBS Television Studios also owns the rights to this program as well.
The Good Guys was a comedy-drama television series, starting on 3 January 1992, that ran for two seasons. Produced by Yorkshire Television, it starred Nigel Havers as Guy McFadyean and Keith Barron as Guy Lofthouse.