This mission has a typical goal; stop a bomb from going off. However, Ethan Hunt and his new team of operatives end up getting blamed for a giant explosion in the Russian Kremlin, and the IMF that they work at is completely disbanded. Now, they must try to get Russian nuclear launch codes that were stolen by a French assassin who one of the team's operatives has retaliation in her blood. This movie starts off with the launch code theft and murder, followed by an escape from a maximum security Moscow prison. There aren't many movies out there with an opening this exhilarating. The opening sequence involving the lighter gets you pumped for the movie as much as possible without giving pretty much anything away, unless you are very observant.
There are a lot of brands these days that involve face masks and these kinds of gadgets, but who cares? The gadgets this time involve a printing camera disguised in the eyes, a connector for false ID by a balloon similar to a toy plane, and a giant screen that connects to a person's eye movements is the best of them all, giving the man a view of the same hallway he'd be looking at without the screen, minus Tom and Simon Pegg, who perfects his role of being serious yet naturally funny. The action scenes may sometimes be brutal, and there are a few flaws I noticed about the controls of that screen, but once again, nobody is going to care.
There isn't really any swearing in this movie at all, and therefore there's not an age group too young or old for this picture. Instead of being too focused on drama, as I feel there is inside the characters, notably Ethan who lost his wife, and Paula Patton's character, Jane, and even the new William Brandt by Jeremy Renner, feeling guilt, the movie doesn't waste too much ti