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A race against time to uncover the real threat behind a global Geostorm.


Why watch this film?

Movies about major disasters have become a common sight in theaters -- 'Independence Day', 'The Day After Tomorrow' and 'Twister' are some of the most celebrated. 'Geostorm' arrives at a time when the genre has already been established and no longer finds big original plots. That's why director Dean Devlin (screenwriter of 'Independence Day') doesn't really have much to escape. Thus, the filmmaker ends up mixing all possible elements in a plot of this type: chaos of nature on Earth, space rescues and even a story of the president of the United States being assassinated. It's a salad, a mess. However, if you embark on the bizarreness and lack of cohesion of the plot, you can have fun with the urgency of the story and Butler's hammy performance, who once again plays the role of savior of the day.



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When the network of satellites designed to control the global climate starts to attack Earth, it's a race against the clock for its creator to uncover the real threat before a worldwide Geostorm wipes out everything and everyone.

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