Contents 1 Plot 1.1 Mexico storyline 1.2 Wakefield storyline 1.3 Ayala/DEA storyline 2 Relationship to actual events 3 Cast 4 Development 4.1 Screenplay 4.2 Casting 4.3 Pre-production 4.4 Principal photography 4.5 Post-production 5 Release 5.1 Box office performance 5.2 Critical response 5.3 Top ten lists 5.4 Accolades 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Plot[edit] Mexico storyline[edit] In Mexico, police officer Javier Rodriguez (del Toro) and his partner Manolo Sanchez (Vargas) stop a drug transport and arrest the couriers. Their arrest is interrupted by General Salazar (Milian), a high-ranking Mexican official who decides to hire Javier. Salazar instructs him to apprehend Francisco Flores (Collins), a hitman for the Tijuana Cartel, headed by the Obregón brothers. Back in Tijuana, Flores, under torture, gives Salazar the names of important members of the Obregón cartel, who are arrested. Javier and Salazar's efforts begin to cripple the Obregón brothers' cocaine outfit, but Javier soon discovers Salazar is a pawn for the Juárez Cartel, the rival of the Obregón brothers. That entire portion of the Mexican anti-drug campaign is a fraud, as Salazar is wiping out one cartel because he has aligned with another for profit. Sanchez attempts to sell the information of Salazar's true affiliation to the DEA but is killed for his betrayal. Javier, who can no longer stomach working for Salazar, decides to make a deal with the DEA. In exchange for his testimony, Javier requests electricity in his neighborhood so the youngsters can play baseball at night rather than be tempted by street gangs and crime. Salazar's secrets are revealed to the public, and he is arrested and is shown suffering probable torture in prison. Javier explains to the media about the widespread corruption in the police force and army. Later, Javier watches as children play baseball at night in their new stadium. Wakefield storyline[edit] Meanwhile, Robert Wakefield (Douglas), a conservative Ohio judge, is appointed to head the President's Office of National Drug Control Policy, taking on the title drug czar. Robert is warned by his predecessor (Brolin) and several influential politicians that the War on Drugs is unwinnable. Robert's daughter, Caroline (Christensen), an honors student, has been using cocaine, methamphetamine, and heroin which quickly develops into a drug addiction after her boyfriend Seth (Grace) introduces her to freebasing. Caroline, Seth, and Vanessa are all arrested when a fellow student overdoses on drugs, and they try to dump him anonymously at a hospital. As Robert and his wife Barbara (Irving) struggle to deal with the problem, Robert discovers that Barbara has known about their daughter's involvement with drugs for over six months. Robert realizes his daughter is a drug addict, and is caught between his demanding new position and difficult family life. On a visit to Mexico, he is encouraged by Salazar's successful efforts in hurting the Obregón brothers. When he returns to Ohio, Robert learns his efforts to see Caroline rehabilitated have failed. She has run away to Cincinnati, and no one knows her exact location. She steals from her parents to procure money for drugs. Robert drags Seth along as he begins to search Cincinnati for his daughter. After a drug dealer who is prostituting Caroline refuses to reveal her whereabouts, Robert breaks into a seedy hotel room and finds a semi-conscious Caroline in the company of an older man. He breaks down in tears as Seth quietly leaves. Robert returns to Washington, D.C., to give his prepared speech on a "10-point plan" to win the war on drugs. In the middle of the speech, he falters as he realizes how futile this all is, then tells the press that the War on Drugs implies a war even on some people's own family members, which he cannot endorse. He then walks out of the press conference and takes a taxi to the airport. Robert and Barbara go to Narcotics Anonymous meetings with their daughter to support her and others. Ayala/DEA storyline[edit] A third story is set in San Diego, where an undercover DEA investigation led by Montel Gordon (Cheadle) and Ray Castro (Guzmán) leads to the arrest of Eduardo Ruiz (Ferrer), a high-stakes dealer posing as a fisherman. Ruiz decides to take the dangerous road to immunity by giving up his boss: drug lord Carl Ayala (Bauer), the biggest distributor for the Obregón brothers in the United States. Ayala is indicted by a tough prosecutor, hand-selected by Robert Wakefield to send a message to the Mexican drug organizations. As the trial against Ayala begins, his pregnant wife Helena (Zeta-Jones) learns of her husband's true profession from his associate, Arnie Metzger (Quaid). Facing the prospect of life imprisonment for her husband and death threats against her only child, Helena decides to hire Francisco Flores to assassinate Eduardo Ruiz; she knows killing Ruiz will effectively end the trial nolle prosequi. Flores plants a car bomb on a DEA car in an assassination attempt against Ruiz. Shortly after planting the bomb, Flores is assassinated by a sniper in retaliation for his cooperation with General Salazar. The car bomb meant to kill Ruiz instead kills Agent Castro, but Gordon and Ruiz survive. Helena, knowing Ruiz is soon scheduled to testify, makes a deal with Juan Obregón (Bratt), lord of the drug cartel, who forgives the Ayala family's debt and has Ruiz poisoned. Ayala is released, much to the dissatisfaction of Gordon, who is still angry over his partner's death. During a phone conversation between Ayala and Metzger, Ayala deduces that it was Metzger who originally informed on Ruiz. Evidently in a bid for power with another drug cartel in Mexico, Metzger accepted $3 million to inform on Ruiz to the FBI and facilitate the Ayala organization's downfall. Ayala says that Metzger was planning on taking over Ayala's empire completely. As Ayala hangs up the phone, Metzger looks up to see two hit men entering his office. Soon after Ayala's release, Gordon bursts into the Ayala home during his homecoming celebration. Bodyguards wrestle him to the ground, but Gordon is able to surreptitiously plant a listening bug under Ayala's desk. Gordon is forced from the property, with the satisfaction of knowing that there is now a new opportunity to trap Ayala.

Relationship to actual events[edit] Some aspects of the plotline are based on actual people and events: The character General Arturo Salazar is closely modeled after Mexican General Jesús Gutiérrez Rebollo, who was secretly on the payroll of Amado Carrillo Fuentes, head of the Juarez Cartel. The character Porfirio Madrigal is modeled after Fuentes. The Obregón brothers are modeled after the Tijuana Cartel's Arellano Félix brothers.[3][4][5] At one point in the film, an El Paso Intelligence Center agent tells Robert his position, official in charge of drug control, doesn't exist in Mexico. As noted in the original script, a Director of the Instituto Nacional para el Combate a las Drogas was created by the Attorney General of Mexico in 1996.

Cast[edit] Benicio del Toro as Javier Rodriguez Jacob Vargas as Manolo Sanchez Marisol Padilla Sánchez as Ana Sanchez Tomas Milian as General Arturo Salazar Michael Douglas as Robert Wakefield Amy Irving as Barbara Wakefield Erika Christensen as Caroline Wakefield Topher Grace as Seth Abrahams D. W. Moffett as Jeff Sheridan James Brolin as General Ralph Landry Albert Finney as White House Chief of Staff Steven Bauer as Carlos Ayala Catherine Zeta-Jones as Helena Ayala Dennis Quaid as Arnie Metzger Clifton Collins, Jr. as Francisco Flores Don Cheadle as Montel Gordon Luis Guzmán as Ray Castro Miguel Ferrer as Eduardo Ruiz Peter Riegert as Michael Adler Benjamin Bratt as Juan Obregón Viola Davis as Social Worker

Development[edit] Steven Soderbergh had been interested in making a film about the drug wars for some time but did not want to make one about addicts.[6] Producer Laura Bickford obtained the rights to the United Kingdom mini-series Traffik (1989) and liked its structure. Soderbergh, who had seen the mini-series in 1990,[7] started looking for a screenwriter to adapt it into a film. They read a script by Stephen Gaghan called Havoc, about upper-class white kids in Palisades High School doing drugs and getting involved with gangs.[8] Soderbergh approached Gaghan to work on his film, but found he was already working for producer/director Edward Zwick. Bickford and Soderbergh approached Zwick, who agreed to merge the two projects and come aboard as a producer.[6] Traffic was originally going to be distributed by 20th Century Fox, but it was put into turnaround unless actor Harrison Ford agreed to star. Soderbergh began shopping the film to other studios, but when Ford suddenly showed interest in Traffic, Fox's interest in the film was renewed, and the studio took it out of turnaround.[9] Fox CEO Bill Mechanic championed the film, but he departed from the studio by the time the first draft was finished. It went back into turnaround.[10] Mechanic had also wanted to make some changes to the script, but Soderbergh disagreed[11] and decided to shop the film to other major studios. They all turned him down because they were not confident in the prospects of a three-hour film about drugs, according to Gaghan.[8] USA Films, however, had wanted to take on the movie from the first time Soderbergh approached them.[10] They provided the filmmakers with a $46 million budget, a considerable increase from the $25 million which Fox offered.[11] Screenplay[edit] Soderbergh had "conceptual discussions" with Gaghan while he was shooting The Limey in October 1998, and they finished the outline before he went off to shoot Erin Brockovich.[6] After Soderbergh was finished with that film, Gaghan had written a first draft in six weeks that was 165 pages long.[8] After the film was approved for production, Soderbergh and Gaghan met two separate times for three days to reformat the script.[8] The draft they shot with had 163 pages with 135 speaking parts and featured seven cities.[6] The film shortens the storyline of the original mini-series; a major character arc, that of a farmer, is taken out, and the Pakistani plotline is replaced with one set in Mexico.[7] Casting[edit] Harrison Ford was initially considered for the role of Robert Wakefield in January 2000 but would have had to take a significant cut in his usual $20 million salary.[12] Ford met with Soderbergh to flesh out the character. Gaghan agreed to rework the role, adding several scenes that ended up in the finished film. On February 20, Ford turned down the role, and the filmmakers brought it back to Michael Douglas, who had turned down an earlier draft. He liked the changes made and agreed to star, which helped greenlight the project.[12] Gaghan believes Ford turned down the role because he wanted to "reconnect with his action fans".[8] The filmmakers sent out letters to many politicians, both Democrat and Republican, asking them to make cameo appearances in the film. Several of the scenes had already been shot using actors in these roles, but the filmmakers went back and re-shot those scenes when real politicians agreed to be in the film.[13] Those who agreed, including U.S. Senators Harry Reid, Barbara Boxer, Orrin Hatch, Charles Grassley, and Don Nickles, and Massachusetts governor Bill Weld, were filmed in a scene that was entirely improvised.[7] Pre-production[edit] The project was obtained from Fox by Initial Entertainment Group, and was sold to USA Films by IEG for North American rights only. Steven Soderbergh never approached USA Films, and the film was fully funded by Initial Entertainment Group. After Fox dropped the film in early 2000 and before USA Films expressed interest soon after, Soderbergh paid for pre-production with his own money.[8] USA Films agreed to give him final cut on Traffic and also agreed to his term that all the Mexican characters would speak Spanish while talking to each other.[12] This meant that almost all of Benicio del Toro's dialogue would be subtitled. Once the studio realized this, they suggested that his scenes be shot in both English and Spanish, but Soderbergh and del Toro rejected the suggestion.[12] Del Toro, a native of Puerto Rico, was worried that another actor would be brought in and re-record his dialogue in English after he had worked hard to master Mexican inflections and improve his Spanish vocabulary. Del Toro remembers, "Can you imagine? You do the whole movie, bust your butt to get it as realistic as possible, and someone dubs your voice? I said, 'No way. Over my dead body.' Steven was like, 'Don't worry. It's not gonna happen.'"[12] The director fought for subtitles for the Mexico scenes, arguing that if the characters did not speak Spanish, the film would have no integrity and would not convincingly portray what he described as the "impenetrability of another culture".[7] The filmmakers went to the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) and U.S. Customs early on with the script and told them that they were trying to present as detailed and accurate a picture of the current drug war as possible.[7] The DEA and Customs pointed out inaccuracies in the script. In addition, they gave the production team access to the border checkpoint to Mexico, as shown in the film during the scene in which Wakefield and his people talk with border officials. Despite the assistance, the DEA did not try to influence the content of the script.[7] Soderbergh said Traffic had influences from the films of Richard Lester and Jean-Luc Godard. He also spent time analyzing The Battle of Algiers and Z, which, according to the director, had the feeling that the footage was "caught" and not staged.[10] Another inspiration was Alan J. Pakula's film All the President's Men because of its ability to tackle serious issues while being entertaining.[14] In the opening credits of his film, Soderbergh tried to replicate the typeface from All the President's Men and the placement on-screen at the bottom left-hand corner. Analyzing this film helped the director deal with the large cast and working in many different locations for Traffic.[14] Principal photography[edit] Half of the first day's footage came out overexposed and unusable.[12] Before the financiers or studio bosses knew about the problem, Soderbergh was already doing reshoots. The insurers made him agree that any further mishaps resulting in additional filming would come out of the director's own pocket.[12] Soderbergh shot in various cities in California, Ohio and Texas, on a 54-day schedule and came in $2 million under budget.[6] The director operated the camera himself in an effort to "get as close to the movie as I can," and to eliminate the distance between the actors and himself.[6] Soderbergh drew inspiration from the cinema verite style of Ken Loach's films, studying the framing of scenes, the distance of the camera to the actors, lens length, and the tightness of eyelines depending on the position of a character. Soderbergh remembers, "I noticed that there's a space that's inviolate, that if you get within something, you cross the edge into a more theatrical aesthetic as opposed to a documentary aesthetic".[6] Most of the day was spent shooting because a lot of the film was shot with available light.[10] For the hand-held camera footage, Soderbergh used Panavision Millennium XLs that were smaller and lighter than previous cameras and allowed him to move freely.[6] In order to tell the three stories apart, he adopted a distinctive look for each. For Robert Wakefield's story, Soderbergh used tungsten film with no filter for a cold, monochrome blue feel.[6] For Helena Ayala's story, Soderbergh used diffusion filters, flashing the film, overexposing it for a warmer feel. For Javier Rodriguez's story, the director used tobacco filters and a 45-degree shutter angle whenever possible to produce a strobe-like sharp feel.[6] Then, he took the entire film through an Ektachrome step, which increased the contrast and grain significantly.[6] He wanted to have different looks for each story because the audience had to keep track of many characters and absorb a lot of information and he did not want them to have to figure out which story they were watching.[7] Benicio del Toro had significant input into certain parts of the film; for example, he suggested a simpler, more concise way of depicting his character kidnapping Francisco Flores that Soderbergh ended up using.[7] The director cut a scene in which Robert Wakefield smokes crack after finding it in his daughter's bedroom. After rehearsing this scene with the actors, he felt that the character would not do it; after consulting with Gaghan, the screenwriter agreed and the filmmakers cut the scene shortly before it was scheduled to be shot.[8] Post-production[edit] The first cut of Traffic ran three hours and ten minutes.[6] Soderbergh cut it down to two hours and twenty minutes. Early on, there were concerns that the film might get an NC-17 rating and he was prepared to release it with that rating, but the MPAA gave it an R.[6]

Release[edit] Box office performance[edit] Traffic was given a limited release on December 27, 2000 in four theaters where it grossed USD $184,725 on its opening weekend. It was given a wide release on January 5, 2001 in 1,510 theaters where it grossed $15.5 million on its opening weekend. The film made $124.1 million in North America and $83.4 million in foreign markets for a worldwide total of $207.5 million, well above its estimated $48 million budget.[15] Critical response[edit] Rotten Tomatoes reported that 92% of critics gave the film positive write-ups, based on a sample of 154, with an average score of 8/10,[16] with del Toro receiving widespread acclaim, and the consensus being "Soderbergh successfully pulls off the highly ambitious Traffic, a movie with three different stories and a very large cast. The issues of ethics are gray rather than black-and-white, with no clear-cut good guys. Terrific acting all around." At Metacritic the film has received an average score of 86, based on 34 reviews.[17] Film critic Roger Ebert gave the film four out of four stars and wrote, "The movie is powerful precisely because it doesn't preach. It is so restrained that at one moment—the judge's final speech—I wanted one more sentence, making a point, but the movie lets us supply that thought for ourselves".[18] Stephen Holden, in his review for The New York Times, wrote, "Traffic is an utterly gripping, edge-of-your-seat thriller. Or rather it is several interwoven thrillers, each with its own tense rhythm and explosive payoff".[19] In his review for The New York Observer, Andrew Sarris wrote, "Traffic marks [Soderbergh] definitively as an enormous talent, one who never lets us guess what he's going to do next. The promise of Sex, Lies, and Videotape has been fulfilled".[20] Entertainment Weekly gave the film an "A" rating and praised Benicio del Toro's performance, which critic Owen Gleiberman called, "haunting in his understatement, [it] becomes the film's quietly awakening moral center".[21] Desson Howe, in his review for the Washington Post, wrote, "Soderbergh and screenwriter Stephen Gaghan, who based this on a British television miniseries of the same name, have created an often exhilarating, soup-to-nuts exposé of the world's most lucrative trade".[22] In his review for Rolling Stone, Peter Travers wrote, "The hand-held camerawork – Soderbergh himself did the holding—provides a documentary feel that rivets attention".[23] However, Richard Schickel, in his review for Time, wrote, "there is a possibly predictable downside to this multiplicity of story lines: they keep interrupting one another. Just as you get interested in one, Stephen Gaghan's script, inspired by a British mini-series, jerks you away to another".[24] In an interview, director Ingmar Bergman lauded the film as "amazing".[25] Top ten lists[edit] Traffic appeared on several critics' top ten lists for 2000. Some of the notable top-ten list appearances are:[26] 2nd: A. O. Scott, The New York Times 2nd: Jami Bernard, New York Daily News[27] 2nd: Bruce Kirkland, The Toronto Sun[28] 3rd: Stephen Holden, The New York Times 3rd: Owen Gleiberman, Entertainment Weekly 3rd: Peter Travers, Rolling Stone 4th: Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times 4th: Jack Mathews, New York Daily News[29] Accolades[edit] The film won Academy Awards in the categories Best Director (Soderbergh), Best Supporting Actor (Benicio del Toro), Best Film Editing (Mirrione), and Best Adapted Screenplay (Gaghan). It was also nominated for Best Picture, alongside another Soderbergh film, Erin Brockovich, but lost to Gladiator.[30] Traffic was nominated for five Golden Globe Awards including Best Motion Picture – Drama, Soderbergh for Best Director, del Toro for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture, Catherine Zeta-Jones for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture, and Stephen Gaghan for Best Screenplay.[citation needed] Both del Toro and Gaghan won in their respective categories.[31] In addition, del Toro won Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role. He went on to win BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role along with Gaghan, who won for Best Adapted Screenplay.[26] New York Film Critics Circle named Traffic as the Best Film, Soderbergh as Best Director,[7] and del Toro as Best Supporting Actor.[32] Los Angeles Film Critics Association awarded Soderbergh Best Director.[33] Members of the Toronto Film Critics Association voted Soderbergh as Best Director and del Toro as Best Actor.[34] National Society of Film Critics also voted Soderbergh and del Toro as Best Director and Best Supporting Actor, respectively.[35]

See also[edit] Film portal Hyperlink cinema—the film style of using multiple interconnected story lines Mexican Drug War

References[edit] ^ a b "Traffic (2000)". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved 2012-03-03. ^ Dargis, Manohla. "Traffic: Border Wars". The Criterion Collection.  ^ Cason, Jim; David Brooks (2001-03-09). "Traffic, película que podría ser la crítica más severa a la lucha antidrogas de EU". La Jornada (in Spanish). Retrieved 2009-02-25.  ^ Cavallo, Ascanio (2001-03-10). "Traffic". El Mercurio (in Spanish). Retrieved 2009-02-25.  ^ Shaw, Deborah (2005). ""You Are Alright, But...": Individual and Collective Representations of Mexicans, Latinos, Anglo-Americans and African-Americans in Steven Soderbergh's 'Traffic'". Quarterly Review of Film and Video. 22: 211–223. doi:10.1080/10509200490474339. Archived from the original on 2011-07-22. Retrieved 2009-02-25.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Hope, Darrell (January 2001). "The 'Traffic' Report with Steven Soderbergh". DGA Magazine. Archived from the original on March 16, 2010. Retrieved 2011-08-11.  ^ a b c d e f g h i Lemons, Stephen (2000-12-20). "Steven Soderbergh". Retrieved 2008-05-25.  ^ a b c d e f g Divine, Christian (2001-01-02). "Pushing Words". Creative Screenwriting. pp. 57–58.  ^ Ascher-Walsh, Rebecca (2000-02-15). "Red Light, Green Light". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2008-05-25.  ^ a b c d Kaufman, Anthony (2001-01-03). "Interview: Man of the Year, Steven Soderbergh 'Traffic''s in Success". indieWIRE. Archived from the original on 2006-04-12. Retrieved 2010-04-14.  ^ a b Dargis, Manohla (2000-12-26). "Go! Go! Go!". L.A. Weekly. Retrieved 2010-04-14.  ^ a b c d e f g Daly, Steve (2001-03-02). "Dope & Glory". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2008-05-25.  ^ Conversations with Ross: "Featuring Sam Jaeger". Retrieved 2012-03-03. ^ a b Lyman, Rick (2001-02-16). "Follow the Muse: Inspiration to Balance Lofty and Light". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-05-26.  ^ "Traffic". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved 2008-05-07.  ^ "Traffic". Rotten Tomatoes. Flixter. Retrieved 2012-03-03.  ^ "Traffic". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 2010-04-14.  ^ Ebert, Roger (2001-01-01). "Traffic". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 2008-05-07.  ^ Holden, Stephen (2000-12-27). "Teeming Mural of a War Fought and Lost". The New York Times. Archived from the original on May 31, 2014. Retrieved 2008-09-05.  ^ Sarris, Andrew (2000-12-24). "Soderbergh, on Border Patrol, Dissects the Drug Economy". The New York Observer. Retrieved 2008-05-07.  ^ Gleiberman, Owen (2001-01-05). "The High Drama". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2008-05-07.  ^ Howe, Desson (2001-01-05). "Green Light for 'Traffic'". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2008-05-07.  ^ Travers, Peter (2001-12-18). "'Traffic'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2011-03-10.  ^ Schickel, Richard (2000-12-31). "Caution: Gridlock Ahead". Time. Retrieved 2008-05-07.  ^ "EuroScreenwriters – Interviews with European Film Directors – Ingmar Bergman". Sydsvenskan. Retrieved March 5, 2017.  ^ a b "Metacritic: 2000 Film Critic Top Ten Lists". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on July 31, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-11.  ^ Bernard, Jami (2000-12-29). "Jami's Top 10 Movies". New York Daily News.  ^ Kirkland, Bruce (2000-12-29). "The Best, and the Rest". Toronto Sun.  ^ Mathews, Jack (2000-12-29). "Jack's Top 10 Movies". New York Daily News.  ^ Hartl, John (2001-03-26). "Rare three-way Oscar scrap". Seattle Times. Retrieved 2008-12-28.  ^ Lyman, Rick (2001-01-22). "Surprises but No Dominator at the Golden Globes". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-02-11.  ^ Holden, Stephen (2000-12-14). "'Traffic' Captures Awards From New York Film Critics". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-02-11.  ^ McCarthy, Todd (2000-12-18). "L.A. crix take leap with 'Tiger'". Variety.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Howell, Peter (2000-12-21). "Toronto Critics Like Lee". Toronto Star.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Cardwell, Diane (2001-01-07). "Critics Group Honors Quirky List of Film Favorites". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-02-11. 

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Reilly Burt Reynolds Robert Ridgely Mark Wahlberg 1998 The Thin Red Line Kirk Acevedo Penelope Allen Adrien Brody Jim Caviezel Ben Chaplin George Clooney John Cusack Woody Harrelson Thomas Jane Elias Koteas Jared Leto Dash Mihok Tim Blake Nelson Nick Nolte Miranda Otto Sean Penn John C. Reilly John Savage Nick Stahl John Travolta 1999 Magnolia Jeremy Blackman Michael Bowen Tom Cruise Melinda Dillon Henry Gibson April Grace Luis Guzmán Philip Baker Hall Philip Seymour Hoffman Felicity Huffman Thomas Jane Ricky Jay Emmanuel Johnson William H. Macy Alfred Molina Julianne Moore Michael Murphy John C. Reilly Jason Robards Eileen Ryan Melora Walters 2000 Traffic Steven Bauer James Brolin Don Cheadle Erika Christensen Clifton Collins Jr. Benicio del Toro Majandra Delfino Michael Douglas Miguel Ferrer Topher Grace Luis Guzmán Salma Hayek Tomas Milian D. W. Moffett Dennis Quaid Jason Robards Tucker Smallwood Jacob Vargas Catherine Zeta-Jones 2001 Gosford Park Eileen Atkins Bob Balaban Alan Bates Charles Dance Stephen Fry Michael Gambon Richard E. 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Moffett, Dennis Quaid, Peter Riegert, Jacob Vargas, Catherine Zeta-Jones Complete list (1995–2000) (2001–2010) (2011–2020) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 178854532 GND: 4678608-9 Retrieved from "" Categories: 2000 filmsAmerican filmsEnglish-language filmsSpanish-language films2000s crime drama filmsAmerican crime drama filmsAmerican crime thriller filmsAmerican political drama filmsAmerican political thriller filmsEdgar Award-winning worksFilms about Mexican drug cartelsFilms based on television seriesFilms featuring a Best Supporting Actor Academy Award-winning performanceFilms set in MarylandFilms set in MexicoFilms set in OhioFilms set in CincinnatiFilms set in San DiegoFilms set in TexasFilms set in TijuanaFilms set in Washington, D.C.Films shot in ArizonaFilms shot in CaliforniaFilms shot in El Paso, TexasFilms shot in MexicoFilms shot in New MexicoFilms whose director won the Best Directing Academy AwardFilms whose editor won the Best Film Editing Academy AwardFilms whose writer won the Best Adapted Screenplay Academy AwardFilms whose writer won the Best Adapted Screenplay BAFTA AwardFilms scored by Cliff MartinezFilms directed by Steven SoderberghScreenplays by Stephen GaghanHidden categories: CS1 Spanish-language sources (es)Pages using citations with accessdate and no URLGood articlesPages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2012Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiers

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Traffic_(2000_film) - Photos and All Basic Informations

Traffic_(2000_film) More Links

This Is A Good Article. Follow The Link For More Information.Traffic (disambiguation)Film Poster With Five People Shown From The Neck Up. The Man On The Left Has His Pointer Finger Pressed Against His Lips; The Woman To His Right Has Long Hair And Is Smiling; The Three Man At The Right Have Grim Looks As They Stare To The Right. Below Them Are Several Vehicles And A Man Holding A Gun That Is Getting Shot. The Top Of The Image Includes The Starring Credits, While The Bottom Includes The Title Of The Film And The Main Credits.Steven SoderberghEdward ZwickMarshall HerskovitzStephen GaghanTraffikSimon Moore (writer)Michael DouglasDon CheadleBenicio Del ToroDennis QuaidCatherine Zeta-JonesCliff MartinezPeter Andrews (cinematographer)Stephen MirrioneBedford Falls ProductionsGK FilmsFocus FeaturesCrime FilmDrama FilmSteven SoderberghStephen GaghanIllegal Drug TradeDrug TraffickingChannel 4Traffik20th Century FoxHarrison FordPolitical FilmFocus FeaturesCamera OperatorColor GradingAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorBenicio Del ToroAcademy Award For Writing Adapted ScreenplayStephen GaghanAcademy Award For Film EditingStephen MirrioneUSA NetworkMiniseriesTraffic (miniseries)TraffikMexicoTijuana CartelJuárez CartelPresident Of The United StatesOffice Of National Drug Control PolicyDrug CzarWar On DrugsCocaineMethamphetamineHeroinFreebasingCincinnatiNarcotics AnonymousSan DiegoDrug Enforcement AdministrationDrug LordNolle ProsequiCar BombJosé De Jesús Gutiérrez RebolloAmado Carrillo FuentesJuarez CartelTijuana CartelEl Paso Intelligence CenterAttorney General Of MexicoBenicio Del ToroJacob VargasMarisol Padilla SánchezTomas MilianMichael DouglasAmy IrvingErika ChristensenTopher GraceD. W. MoffettJames BrolinAlbert FinneyWhite House Chief Of StaffSteven BauerCatherine Zeta-JonesDennis QuaidClifton Collins, Jr.Don CheadleLuis GuzmánMiguel FerrerPeter RiegertBenjamin BrattViola DavisSteven SoderberghTraffikStephen GaghanHavoc (2005 Film)Palisades Charter High SchoolEdward Zwick20th Century FoxTurnaround (filmmaking)Harrison FordBill MechanicFocus FeaturesThe LimeyErin Brockovich (film)PakistanMichael DouglasDemocratic Party (United States)Republican Party (United States)Harry ReidBarbara BoxerOrrin HatchCharles GrassleyDon NicklesMassachusettsBill WeldPre-productionSpanish LanguagePuerto RicoDrug Enforcement AdministrationUnited States Customs ServiceRichard LesterJean-Luc GodardThe Battle Of Algiers (film)Z (1969 Film)Alan J. PakulaAll The President's Men (film)Ken LoachPanavision CamerasEktachromeMotion Picture Association Of America Film Rating SystemMotion Picture Association Of AmericaUnited States DollarRotten TomatoesWeighted MeanMetacriticRoger EbertStephen HoldenThe New York TimesThe New York ObserverAndrew SarrisSex, Lies, And VideotapeEntertainment WeeklyOwen GleibermanWashington PostRolling StonePeter TraversRichard SchickelTime (magazine)Ingmar BergmanA. O. ScottThe New York TimesJami BernardNew York Daily NewsThe Toronto SunStephen HoldenOwen GleibermanEntertainment WeeklyPeter TraversRolling StoneRoger EbertChicago Sun-Times73rd Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best DirectorSteven SoderberghAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorBenicio Del ToroAcademy Award For Film EditingStephen MirrioneAcademy Award For Writing Adapted ScreenplayStephen GaghanAcademy Award For Best PictureErin Brockovich (film)Gladiator (2000 Film)Golden Globe AwardGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actor – Motion PictureGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actress – Motion PictureGolden Globe Award For Best ScreenplayWikipedia:Citation NeededScreen Actors Guild AwardScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Male Actor In A Leading RoleBritish Academy Film AwardsBAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Supporting RoleBAFTA Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayNew York Film Critics CircleNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best FilmNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best DirectorNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorLos Angeles Film Critics AssociationLos Angeles Film Critics Association Award For Best DirectorToronto Film Critics AssociationToronto Film Critics Association Award For Best DirectorToronto Film Critics Association Award For Best ActorNational Society Of Film CriticsNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best DirectorNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActorPortal:FilmHyperlink CinemaMexican Drug WarBox Office MojoIMDbManohla DargisThe Criterion CollectionLa JornadaEl MercurioQuarterly Review Of Film And VideoDigital Object IdentifierSalon.comEntertainment WeeklyIndieWIREL.A. WeeklyEntertainment WeeklyThe New York TimesBox Office MojoIMDbRotten TomatoesFlixterMetacriticCBS InteractiveChicago Sun-TimesThe New York TimesThe New York ObserverEntertainment WeeklyThe Washington PostRolling StoneTime (magazine)MetacriticCBS InteractiveNew York Daily NewsToronto SunNew York Daily NewsSeattle TimesThe New York TimesThe New York TimesVariety (magazine)Help:CS1 ErrorsToronto StarHelp:CS1 ErrorsThe New York TimesAllMovieBox Office MojoIMDbMetacriticRotten TomatoesTemplate:Stephen GaghanTemplate Talk:Stephen GaghanStephen GaghanAbandon (film)SyrianaGold (2016 Film)Rules Of Engagement (film)Abandon (film)The Alamo (2004 Film)Havoc (2005 Film)SyrianaGold (2016 Film)Call Of Duty: GhostsTemplate:Satellite Award Best Motion PictureTemplate Talk:Satellite Award Best Motion PictureSatellite Award For Best FilmEvita (1996 Film)As Good As It GetsShakespeare In LoveBeing John MalkovichNurse BettyMoulin Rouge!My Big Fat Greek WeddingLost In Translation (film)SidewaysWalk The LineDreamgirls (film)Juno (film)Happy-Go-LuckyNine (2009 Live-action Film)Fargo (film)Titanic (1997 Film)The Thin Red Line (1998 Film)The Insider (film)In The BedroomFar From HeavenIn America (film)Hotel RwandaBrokeback MountainThe DepartedNo Country For Old Men (film)Slumdog MillionaireThe Hurt LockerThe Social NetworkThe DescendantsSilver Linings Playbook12 Years A Slave (film)Birdman (film)Spotlight (film)La La Land (film)Manchester By The Sea (film)God's Own Country (2017 Film)Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, MissouriTemplate:Steven SoderberghTemplate Talk:Steven SoderberghSteven Soderbergh9012Live (video)Sex, Lies, And VideotapeKafka (film)King Of The Hill (film)The Underneath (film)SchizopolisGray's Anatomy (film)Out Of SightThe LimeyErin Brockovich (film)Ocean's ElevenFull Frontal (film)Solaris (2002 Film)Eros (film)Ocean's TwelveBubble (film)The Good GermanOcean's ThirteenChe (2008 Film)The Girlfriend ExperienceThe Informant!And Everything Is Going FineContagion (film)Haywire (film)Magic MikeSide Effects (2013 Film)Behind The CandelabraLogan LuckyUnsane (film)The DaytrippersPleasantville (film)Welcome To CollinwoodCriminal (2004 Film)The JacketSolitary Man (film)Ocean's 8Nightwatch (1997 Film)Criminal (2004 Film)K Street (TV Series)The KnickThe Girlfriend Experience (TV Series)Mosaic (murder Mystery)Template:Satellite Award For Outstanding Motion Picture EnsembleTemplate Talk:Satellite Award For Outstanding Motion Picture EnsembleSatellite Award For Best Cast – Motion PictureBoogie NightsDon CheadleRobert Downey Sr.Heather GrahamLuis GuzmánPhilip Baker HallNina HartleyPhilip Seymour HoffmanMichael JaceThomas JaneWilliam H. MacyAlfred MolinaJulianne MooreMichael PennJohn C. ReillyBurt ReynoldsRobert RidgelyMark WahlbergThe Thin Red Line (1998 Film)Kirk AcevedoAdrien BrodyJim CaviezelBen ChaplinGeorge ClooneyJohn CusackWoody HarrelsonThomas JaneElias KoteasJared LetoDash MihokTim Blake NelsonNick NolteMiranda OttoSean PennJohn C. ReillyJohn Savage (actor)Nick StahlJohn TravoltaMagnolia (film)Jeremy BlackmanMichael Bowen (actor)Tom CruiseMelinda DillonHenry GibsonLuis GuzmánPhilip Baker HallPhilip Seymour HoffmanFelicity HuffmanThomas JaneRicky JayWilliam H. MacyAlfred MolinaJulianne MooreMichael Murphy (actor)John C. ReillyJason RobardsEileen RyanMelora WaltersSteven BauerJames BrolinDon CheadleErika ChristensenClifton Collins Jr.Benicio Del ToroMajandra DelfinoMichael DouglasMiguel FerrerTopher GraceLuis GuzmánSalma HayekTomas MilianD. W. MoffettDennis QuaidJason RobardsTucker SmallwoodJacob VargasCatherine Zeta-JonesGosford ParkEileen AtkinsBob BalabanAlan BatesCharles DanceStephen FryMichael GambonRichard E. GrantTom HollanderDerek JacobiKelly MacdonaldHelen MirrenJeremy NorthamClive OwenRyan PhillippeKristin Scott ThomasMaggie SmithGeraldine SomervilleSophie ThompsonEmily WatsonJames WilbyThe Lord Of The Rings: The Two TowersSean AstinJohn BachCate BlanchettOrlando BloomBilly Boyd (actor)Brad DourifBernard HillBruce Hopkins (actor)Christopher LeeJohn Leigh (actor)Ian McKellenDominic MonaghanViggo MortensenMiranda OttoCraig ParkerJohn Rhys-DaviesAndy SerkisLiv TylerKarl UrbanHugo WeavingDavid WenhamElijah WoodTemplate:ScreenActorsGuildAward CastMotionPicture 1995–2000Template Talk:ScreenActorsGuildAward CastMotionPicture 1995–2000Screen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Cast In A Motion PictureApollo 13 (film)Kevin BaconTom HanksEd HarrisBill PaxtonKathleen QuinlanGary SiniseThe BirdcageHank AzariaChristine BaranskiDan FuttermanGene HackmanNathan LaneDianne WiestRobin WilliamsThe Full MontyMark AddyPaul Barber (actor)Robert CarlyleSteve HuisonBruce Jones (actor)Lesley SharpWilliam SnapeHugo SpeerTom WilkinsonEmily WoofShakespeare In LoveBen AffleckSimon CallowJim Carter (actor)Martin ClunesJudi DenchJoseph FiennesColin FirthGwyneth PaltrowGeoffrey RushAntony SherImelda StauntonAmerican Beauty (1999 Film)Annette BeningWes BentleyThora BirchChris CooperPeter GallagherAllison JanneyKevin SpaceyMena SuvariSteven BauerBenjamin BrattJames BrolinDon CheadleErika ChristensenClifton Collins Jr.Benicio Del ToroMichael DouglasMiguel FerrerAlbert FinneyTopher GraceLuis GuzmánAmy IrvingTomas MilianD. W. MoffettDennis QuaidPeter RiegertJacob VargasCatherine Zeta-JonesScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Cast In A Motion PictureTemplate:ScreenActorsGuildAward CastMotionPicture 1995–2000Template:ScreenActorsGuildAward CastMotionPicture 2001–2010Template:ScreenActorsGuildAward CastMotionPicture 2011–2020Help:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileIntegrated Authority FileHelp:CategoryCategory:2000 FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:Spanish-language FilmsCategory:2000s Crime Drama FilmsCategory:American Crime Drama FilmsCategory:American Crime Thriller FilmsCategory:American Political Drama FilmsCategory:American Political Thriller FilmsCategory:Edgar Award-winning WorksCategory:Films About Mexican Drug CartelsCategory:Films Based On Television SeriesCategory:Films Featuring A Best Supporting Actor Academy Award-winning PerformanceCategory:Films Set In MarylandCategory:Films Set In MexicoCategory:Films Set In OhioCategory:Films Set In CincinnatiCategory:Films Set In San DiegoCategory:Films Set In TexasCategory:Films Set In TijuanaCategory:Films Set In Washington, D.C.Category:Films Shot In ArizonaCategory:Films Shot In CaliforniaCategory:Films Shot In El Paso, TexasCategory:Films Shot In MexicoCategory:Films Shot In New MexicoCategory:Films Whose Director Won The Best Directing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Editor Won The Best Film Editing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Writer Won The Best Adapted Screenplay Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Writer Won The Best Adapted Screenplay BAFTA AwardCategory:Films Scored By Cliff MartinezCategory:Films Directed By Steven SoderberghCategory:Screenplays By Stephen GaghanCategory:CS1 Spanish-language Sources (es)Category:Pages Using Citations With Accessdate And No URLCategory:Good ArticlesCategory:Pages Using Div Col Without Cols And Colwidth ParametersCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From March 2012Category:Wikipedia Articles With VIAF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

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