The title Cyborg Cop suggests that the film is a clone of RoboCop (1987) but it isnt. In fact, the title is somewhat specious the cyborg cop is a DEA agent, not a police officer. Even allowing the blurring of such distinction, he is merely a cop who is transformed into a cyborg rather than a cyborg law enforcement officer. The credits also misspell cybernetic as cybonetic. In another ill-informed move, the film names its hero Jack Ryan, the writers seemingly never having been acquainted with the hero of Tom Clancys thrillers see The Hunt for Red October (1990).
The film is written to cliché. The action is adequately conducted and in Cyborg Cops favour, one has to say that it goes through the moves with a passable competence. It at least takes itself seriously and comes without any gratuitous or mindless action or offensively macho attitudes. The only recognizable name is John Rhys-Davies who gives a thoroughly OTT performance with an awful sometimes there, sometimes gone Midlands accent.
Nu World made two sequels: Cyborg Cop II (1994) and Cyborg Cop III (1995). Star David Bradley and director Sam Firstenberg returned for the first one only.
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