If you read the DVD jacket or product description, it says that Austin is an amnesiac who'se being hunted by both the FBI and the Russian Mafia. Sounds like fun, no? Well, if you are a Steve Austin fan, then you'll probably enjoy this film. If you're not an Austin fan, you'll probably find it a somewhat forgettable (pun intended) action flick. One of the more interesting parts is the DVD jacket-perhaps playing to the new 3-D craze, the cardboard cover has an interesting 3-D effect to it. But that's as high-tech as this film goes. Right at the very start of the film, when Austin (looking like a real street person, with beard & long hair) is being chased by cops shooting automatic rifles at him, for an impossibly long chase sequence and never once hitting him, you realize that credibility is not going to be the film's strong suit. Not only must they be the world's worst shots (chimpanzees firing automatics would have hit him in this sequence) but the premise for why they would be shooting to kill doesn't really exist either. The film seems to be striving for more than just action-film cred...there's a fair amount of dialog here, and it seems like Austin is trying to establish acting ability, not just muscle memory. Unfortunately the script, the directing, and the cinematography, all are working against him. As mentioned before, some of the action sequences are filmed in really low-budget, low-quality fashion like from a first-try home movie stuck up on YouTube. Also much of the "plot" involves showing the same flashbacks from Austin's confused memory, over and over and over again--once, twice, three, four, five, you lose track how many times you see the same images. Each time a little more detail-but it's like torturing the audience in its cumulative effect. Erica Cerra plays a (beautiful, female) psychologist trying to help him remember his past. [A little skin here wouldn't have hurt this film--but Noooo] And then we have the good and the bad FBI agents. Though the jacket touts a prominent role for the Russian Mafia, they are barely in evidence in the body of the film, so they never really seem like a credible threat. Mexican dealers and police have a slightly bigger role--but really the main stage here is Austin's own memory, his relationship with the psychologist, and with the FBI (he was an agent). Yes, the end allows for a sequel. No, I don't know that the film will generate enough interest to spawn one. If Austin had a role in a higher-budget, Hollywood-type movie, he just might be as credible as Dwayne "The Rock" has become.