Perhaps the biggest warning sign was the attractive interest rate itself.
The fact that bigger returns come with bigger risks is the first rule of investment.
None of which sits well for his aunt, who's lost everyone else in her life and now with her nephew ready to leave, ensures she starts on a campaign to keep him with her...forever.
But as her plans misfire she becomes swept up in a cycle of psychosis and frenzied violence all being blamed on Billy by everyone else...including a homophobic detective, who's anti-gay prejudice is steadily reaching its zenith...leading to an unforeseeable outcome.
See full summary » While trying to understand a frightening reoccurring nightmare, a pledge is coaxed into breaking into her father's department store by her sorority sisters, where a deranged killer targets the girls and their boyfriends.
It's somewhat unfortunate that William Asher's film was included on the infamous list, as aside from a couple of gory scenes; there really isn't anything in this film that warrants it's banning.
But once he turns seventeen, he is soon set on planning his life...without her.
He's planing on going on to college and is dating local girl Julie.
Such a structure makes it much easier for money to be moved around at the whim of the individuals involved and indeed beyond the oversight of UK regulators and courts.
The firms behind the bonds were also small and unknown.
(***1/2 out of *****) I'm surprised this one isn't talked about more (at least, on a schlocky, cult-classic level). Susan Tyrrell ("Flesh & Blood") plays Cheryl Roberts, a frighteningly unstable woman who has to raise her nephew, Billy (Jimmy Mc Nichol), when his parents are killed in a gruesome car accident in the opening scene.