Eagle Eye -- Clip: Rachel, you've been activated
Eagle Eye -- Clip: Escape from the FBI
Eagle Eye -- Behind The Scenes: Shia and Michelle jump out of car
Eagle Eye -- Clip: Car chase
Eagle Eye -- Clip: ATM
Eagle Eye -- Clip: Interrogation
Eagle Eye -- Behind The Scenes: Jumping off a building
Eagle Eye -- CineMagia.ro - Trailer (Flash)
Eagle Eye -- AZMovies - Trailer (Flash)
Eagle Eye -- This is the first theatrical trailer for Eagle Eye, directed by D.J. Caruso.
Eagle Eye -- MovieMaze.de - Trailer (Quicktime, Flash)
Eagle Eye -- Interview: Michelle Monaghan 'On her character and Shia's character'
"Eagle Eye" is a race-against-time thriller starring Shia LaBeouf, Michelle Monaghan, Rosario Dawson, Anthony Mackie, Michael Chiklis and Billy Bob Thornton. Two unsuspecting Americans are separately drawn into a conspiracy by a mysterious woman they have never met, but who seems to know their every move. By the time they discover her frightening identity, they have become her unwitting accomplices in a diabolical assassination plot.
Shia LaBeouf (Transformers) and Michelle Monaghan (Mission: Impossible III) star as strangers ripped from their ordinary lives when they are "activated" as part or a high-tech assassination plot. Through blistering chases and shocking twists they try to escape - but where do you go when the enemy is everywhere?
Eagle Eye is a race-against-time thriller starring Shia LaBeouf, Michelle Monaghan, Rosario Dawson, Anthony Mackie, Michael Chiklis and Billy Bob Thornton. Two unsuspecting Americans are separately drawn into a conspiracy by a mysterious woman they have never met, but who seems to know their every move. By the time they discover her frightening identity, they have become her unwitting accomplices in a diabolical assassination plot.
The NSA allows 60 Minutes cameras inside the agency's secure areas for the first time to explain what it does and what it says it doesn't do: spy on Americans; then, Who is Edward Snowden? John Miller reports on what the NSA has learned about the contractor responsible for stealing 1.7 million classified documents. Plus, see for the first time the black chamber - a secret room where the nation's code breakers work; and, The turmoil in Egypt has led to one of the worse persecutions of the country's Coptic Christians in the nearly 2,000-year history of the sect.
Anderson Cooper hangs out with "blood brothers," former Navy SEAL Marcus Luttrell and Afghan villager Mohammad Gulab; and, How Graca Machel captured the heart of the late Nelson Mandela.
Amazon is the world's largest online retailer, serving 225M customers worldwide. What's next for the company that prides itself on disrupting tradition? Then, It's hard to imagine America without the Capitol Dome, but when you hear how it was created it becomes hard to imagine it exists at all. Scott; and, In an extreme sport in which divers reach great depths on one breath, records are being broken and doctors are surprised by feats never thought possible.
FBI agents tell Steve Kroft about their 16-year search and eventual capture of Boston mobster Whitey Bulger, once No. 1 on the Most Wanted list; then, 60 Minutes gets a rare look inside new therapy sessions that are changing the lives of vets who suffer from PTSD, post-traumatic stress disorder; and, Malcolm Gladwell talks with Anderson Cooper about the link between adversity and innovation.
First, Lesley Stahl gets a rare view inside Gitmo where 164 accused terrorists have been locked up, most for 11 years without charge or trial; then, the billionaires club. Membership comes with two requirements: be worth at least a billion dollars and be willing to give half of that away; lastly, residents of Cateura, Paraguay, turn trash into triumph by creating the Recycled Orchestra.
Lesley Stahl gets unprecedented access to the Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, facility where the accused 9/11 terrorists will face trial in the biggest war crimes tribunal since Nuremberg; then, After half a century in the luxury, supercar business, Lamborghini is still making the kind of cars that dreams are made of -- a precious handful a day; and, Nick Saban's Alabama Crimson Tide is once again ranked No. 1 and undefeated. His program has become the gold standard of college football. How does he do it?
Most Americans believe it's illegal for politicians to profit from their public office but, as Steve Kroft reports, that's not the case; then, For the first time, Dick Cheney speaks frankly and in detail about the heart disease that plagued him during his political career; and, 60 Minutes travels to the south Pacific on the trail of the humpback whale.
Bob Simon reports on the decline of Detroit, America's former industrial capital, and the people determined to bring it back; then, Meet Jack Andraka, a high school student who at age 15 developed a test that might save countless lives by detecting early pancreatic cancer; and, The untold story of a young, American banker's 1975 return to Vietnam to save his stranded Vietnamese colleagues and their families.
Steve Kroft reports on the alarming state of the federal disability program; then, Lara Logan reports on the first battle between American forces and al Qaeda; and, is the world playing a dangerous game of "cosmic roulette"? Anderson Cooper reports.
After a historic week at the UN, Secretary of State John Kerry talks with Scott Pelley about Syria and Iran; then, How many of the recent mass shootings in the U.S. were preventable tragedies, symptoms of a failing mental health system; and, Bill O'Reilly, the king of cable TV news, says the Holy Spirit tapped him to write "Killing Jesus" - a book that refutes parts of the Bible.
In the aftermath of a chemical weapons attack in the Syrian civil war, Charlie Rose speaks to Syrian President Bashar al-Assad and Scott Pelley interviews President Obama; then, In his first TV interview, CIA veteran Mike Morell gives insight into closed door meetings with President Obama about Syria's civil war; and, Denver, Colo., has more medical marijuana dispensaries than Starbucks, but the budding business defies federal laws.
Technological advances, especially robotics, are revolutionizing the workplace, but not necessarily creating jobs; then, Lesley Stahl gets an in-depth look at the National September 11 Memorial Museum; and, the Michael Jackson brand is alive and well-paid: the pop legend has made more money in death than he ever did alive.
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