‘Bullets Of Justice’ Is the Most Insane Thing We’ve Seen Since ‘Range 15’

Entertainment
Screenshot from 'Bullets of Justice' trailer.

At the height of World War III, the U.S. government develops a top-secret new weapon it hopes will lead to an easy victory.


The highly classified project, code-named Army Bacon, combines the DNA of humans and pigs. The goal: breeding a hybrid “super soldier” with incredible strength, tenacity, and cunning.

How did this ever get through appropriations?

Related: Legendary SEAL Marcus Luttrell Talks About His Role In ‘Range 15’ »

Naturally, things don’t go as planned: Although the new Frankenstein manimal proves highly effective in battle, the species demonstrates a conspicuous lack of respect for the chain of command. Before long, the pigs, which become known as Muzzles, conquer their would-be overlords and rise to “the top of the food chain.” Their favorite meal? It’s not an MRE, let’s put it that way.

Now it’s up to a rag-tag militia to destroy them.

That’s the premise of “Bullets of Justice,” a new series being produced in Kazakhstan that aims to do for “the other white meat” what the incomparable “Range 15” did for zombies. Speaking of “Range 15,” both films are lavishly decorated in gore and include a cameo from Danny Trejo. Neither one would qualify as wholesome family viewing, unless you’re family is named Manson.

Have a look:

On the production’s Indiegogo page, the filmmakers say they have already shot the entire series and are merely seeking funds for post-production. An accompanying behind-the-scenes video shows how the film was made.

On Feb. 1, the producers had raised less than $1,500 of their $100,000 goal. Hopefully they’ll get there before the real human-pig hybrids — the ones supposedly being developed merely for organ transplants and other peaceful purposes — reach full maturity.

A Marine grunt stationed in Camp Lejeune, North Carolina is being considered for an award after he saved the lives of three people earlier this month from a fiery car crash.

Cpl. Scott McDonell, an infantry assaultman with 1st Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, was driving down Market Street in Wilmington in the early morning hours of Jan. 11 when he saw a car on fire after it had crashed into a tree. Inside were three victims aged 17, 20, and 20.

"It was a pretty mangled wreck," McDonell told ABC 15. "The passenger was hanging out of the window."

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Photo illustration by Paul Szoldra

Navy Lt. Jonny Kim went viral last week when NASA announced that he and 10 other candidates (including six other service members) became the newest members of the agency's hallowed astronaut corps. A decorated Navy SEAL and graduate of Harvard Medical School, Kim in particular seems to have a penchant for achieving people's childhood dreams.

However, Kim shared with Task & Purpose that his motivation for living life the way he has stems not so much from starry-eyed ambition, but from the pain and loss he suffered both on the battlefields of Iraq and from childhood instability while growing up in Los Angeles. Kim tells his story in the following Q&A, which was lightly edited for length and clarity:

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Todd Robinson's upcoming Vietnam War drama, The Last Full Measure, is a story of two battles: One takes place during an ambush in the jungles of Vietnam in 1966, while the other unfolds more than three decades later as the survivors fight to see one pararescueman's valor posthumously recognized.

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Protesters and militia fighters gather to condemn air strikes on bases belonging to Hashd al-Shaabi (paramilitary forces), outside the main gate of the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad, Iraq December 31, 2019. (Reuters/Thaier al-Sudani)

With ISIS trying to reorganize itself into an insurgency, most attacks on U.S. and allied forces in Iraq are being carried out by Shiite militias, said Air Force Maj. Gen. Alex Grynkewich, the deputy commander for operations and intelligence for U.S. troops in Iraq and Syria.

"In the time that I have been in Iraq, we've taken a couple of casualties from ISIS fighting on the ground, but most of the attacks have come from those Shia militia groups, who are launching rockets at our bases and frankly just trying to kill someone to make a point," Grynkewich said Wednesday at an event hosted by the Air Force Association's Mitchell Institute for Aerospace Studies.

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U.S. Army Soldiers, assigned to the East Africa Response Force (EARF), 101st Airborne Division, board a C-130J Super Hercules, assigned to the 75th Expeditionary Airlift Squadron, at Camp Lemonnier, Djibouti, on January 5, 2020. (U.S. Air Force/Senior Airman Daniel Hernandez)

The Defense Department has remained relatively tight-lipped regarding the brazen Jan. 5 raid on a military base at Manda Bay, Kenya, but a new report from the New York Times provides a riveting account filled with new details about how the hours-long gunfight played out.

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