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Day of the Warrior

There's a busty, cleavage-challenged chick who appears to be a secretary, or should be, going up to her boss, who is in a budget meeting that follows wearing a skimpy tiger costume while on the rowing machine.
They are the employees of L.E.T.H.A.L. (which for the first time we know what it means, i.e. Legion to Ensure Total Harmony And Law) a very powerful American security agency that would make Americans sleep soundly, between two pillows. I guess you get my brilliant double entendre.

In any case, Andy Sidaris, left his loyalists Dona Speir (sigh), Bruce Penhall and Roberta Velasquez, is off to a flying start in this, his umpteenth trashy product. The penultimate of his triple Bs.
He takes us into a story that travels the length and breadth of the United States, expanding the range and especially the amount of silicone on the actresses' tits. Which, incidentally, are also a bit menacing. The boobs I mean.
But as always behind the exposed rotundities without a reason of the leading ladies, there is a vague action story. This time hackers breach the computers (not even Windows 3.1, but DOS) of L.E.T.H.A.L, putting the various undercover agents at great risk. Doc Austin, hanging out in Louisiana, Cobra being a stripper (oops...exotic dancer) and Shark and Scorpion fucking in a car park while investigating the porn world. And then they say that one does the job superficially. Behind this sabotage is a certain Warrior, an ex-CIA agent, former professional wrestler of Native American descent, converted to the forces of evil, who walks around in wrestler's make-up while directing unlikely henchmen. His goal, of course, is to kill the agents he has discovered.
For some strange reason it falls to the rebuilt secretary (played by Shae Marks), or whatever, and the manager played by Julie Strain to try to save all the agents. Of course, they strip every now and then. So randomly. And they have sex, always randomly. And Julie Strain at one point wears an American flag costume and then wrestles with Warriors. Ah! Don't forget an agent who does a very poor Elvis impersonator.
'Day of the Warrior' is basically the usual Sidaris product. The usual trash bandwagon. Nothing more and nothing less. And that's all we need. Here, however, it may be that the range is greater, but there seems to be even more movement and, above all, even more tongue-in-cheek irony than usual. For the genre, it's not bad, also considering, as mentioned, that the series has almost come to an end.