Two coddled guys live with their respective single parents. Their folks fall in love and marry, making the guys stepbrothers.
The son of a dead mobster (Paul Newman), runs a legitimate business in Miami. A federal investigator thinks Gallagher knows about a labor leader's disappearance, and leaks information to Megan (Sally Field), a reporter who writes a story implicating Gallagher. The story brings about tragic results.
Number Six is presented to the President of the Assembly. He watches the trials of Number Forty Eight and the resuscitated Number Two. Finally his chance has arrived to meet Number One. As chaos breaks out, Number Six leaves the Village.
Number Six is not himself. The Prisoner's mind is transformed into another man's body by the Village authorities in an attempt to track down a scientist, Professor Seltzman.
Number Six takes the position of Queen's Pawn in a human game of chess.
Number Six discovers a dead man washed up on the Village beach.
Jerry obsessively worries when he takes his date to a restaurant famous for their apple pie and she refuses to eat a piece; meanwhile, Elaine discovers that a mannequin resembling her has been showing up in quite a few window displays.
'Speedlearn' is a subliminal process for educating the population of the Village, developed by a Professor with the aid of an unseen 'General'.
After all previous attempts to break Number Six have failed, Number Two decides the only way to obtain the information wanted is by using a system known as 'Degree Absolute', which is a battle that will leave one of them dead.
While Elaine suffers in a case of mistaken identity and an ex-friend fears Jerry's retribution, George avoids a girlfriend looking to break up.
When Jerry fails to show up to help her with some work, Elaine calls her boyfriend Kevin, who's the exact opposite of Jerry, and whose friends are the reverse images of George and Kramer - just like Superman's Bizarro World; George uses Susan's death to attract women.
Jerry's harsh critique of an actress launches her career; an enigmatic cartoon inspires Elaine.
After becoming involved in a fight with two thugs, Number Six is declared 'unmutual' by the Village committee who recommend that he undergo 'instant social treatment'.
Number Six awakes one morning in a different Village apartment and discovers that things have changed.
The Prisoner is tricked into discovering an assassination plot - but who is going to be killed?
Jerry Seinfeld is urgently called in to the Crackle World Headquarters to speak with the President, Dick Corcoran.
How did the economy get started? Meet Ugg, Glugg and Tugg, three enterprising cave men who accidentally invented trade, marketing and the base elements of the modern market economy.
How does Wall Street influence the economy? On the heels of the financial crisis, Wall Street for some has become synonymous with corruption and greed. Joe Berlinger takes us to the epicenter of the financial world to learn how Wall Street really influences the economy and impacts all of our lives.
Why is minimum wage important? Heated debate over increasing the minimum wage centers around the unprecedented passing of $15-an-hour legislation in Seattle.
Why is the law of supply and demand so powerful? A whimsical tale of love, dance and the economic concept of supply and demand. Bored in class, JONATHAN and KRISTIN are woken up by our friendly NARRATOR who helps guide them on an adventure in economics and... um... dance.
Why is our tax system so complicated? Teachers have long relied on educational cartoons with catchy songs to simplify everything from grammar to government. With retro flair, TAXATION NATION looks into how our tax system does – and doesn’t – work.
Why is healthcare so expensive? A hapless patient journeys through the of labyrinth of U.S. healthcare and is left with a headache and sticker-shock.
How do we measure the economy? Two economists settle their differences- in the professional wrestling ring. Watch and cheer as Simon Kuznets and M. Joseph Meehan square off in a testosterone-fueled battle over how to measure the economy.
Where do our tax dollars go? We Americans spend a lot of time arguing over how our tax dollars are spent. But do we focus on the right things? Or have we been misdirected? Two-time Oscar winning director Barbara Kopple focuses her lens on answers that many may find startling.
Why do we have budget deficits and a national debt? In this free-wheeling animated film, you’ll see how Congress and public officials use and manage debt, and why it matters to you.
In an suburban neighborhood, Jerry (Patton Oswalt) runs his big business lemonade stand and has the market cornered, until Addie opens her own stand across the street. Competition equals war, and both sides use a government regulator to try and win.
Why does the U.S. fund foreign aid? The U.S. spends approximately $37 billion a year on foreign aid - just under 1% of our federal budget. THE FOREIGN AID PARADOX zeroes in on food aid to Haiti and how it affects American farming and shipping interests as well as Haiti’s own agricultural markets.
What is the global trade system? What does it mean to have a globalized economy? And is it good for us? Bob Balaban wrangles seven experts to break it all down as a troupe of comedic actors enliven the commentary.
What is the Federal Reserve? When Federal Reserve Chairman Rob Rafaelson awakes with amnesia only moments before a big press conference, his children, maid and intern must explain the Fed to him using the only thing handy: the children’s toys.
What happens when jobs disappear? Detroit has been the poster child for the loss of well-paid manufacturing jobs, but this trend impacts communities all over the country. How does a great American city bounce back?
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