I’ll believe that when my super troopers show up! I know it sounds like a line from the latest Marvel blockbuster, but this is actually what’s happening in real life. Super Troopers 2, the sequel to one of our favorite comedy films of all time, will be coming out on April 20th and we can’t wait to see it! The film reunites Jay Chandrasekhar (director), Kevin Heffernan (writer), Erik Stolhanske (writer), and Steve Lemme for more hilarity as they play Vermont state troopers who have been suspended from duty.
This time, the gang has to work together in an effort to find out who is smuggling Canadian beer into Vermont. If you’re looking for something fun this summer (or just want to watch some great actors play hilarious characters) then make sure you check out Super Troopers II when it comes out on April 20th. You’ll be glad you did!
This blog post will cover the Super Trooper II movie.
The story that I am about to tell you is completely true, and even though it sounds like a joke at first, it really happened. It all starts when my troop was called in from our barracks for what seems to be just another routine traffic stop on an average night during shift patrol. The only thing we knew going into this incident was that there were five cars involved in the accident: one blue sedan, two yellow minivans, and two white sedans with red stripes running down their sides. Given how vague of information we had before arriving at the scene, no matter how many times we call out “what do you need?” there would not be an answer.
We arrived on the scene to find three people standing outside of two of the four cars: a man in his twenties with dark hair and glasses wearing jeans, a woman who looked about ten years younger than him wearing black capris pants and an orange t-shirt, and also a tall teenaged boy that seemed like he was only fifteen or sixteen years old with light brown hair even though it might have been dyed blonde at some point given how dirty it all appeared. The other car contained no one inside from what we could see out our patrol car windows because they were too high up off ground level. One of my troop members got out of our vehicle to talk to these three people while another stayed behind us for backup in case something should happen.
My troop member and the man exchanged words for a minute or two before the young woman pointed to one of our patrol car windows where we saw that everything inside had been tidy, if not thrown around from someone’s haste in getting out when they fled from whatever happened there all of a sudden. The other uniformed officer came over after seeing through his own side mirror what was happening on this corner while my squadmate continued talking with the three strangers who were now looking back at us with very different expressions than I’d seen them wear just moments ago when we first approached their group outside these cars.
My squadmate and the other officer walked over to me, giving me a quick rundown of what had occurred while they were back here. There was some kind of fight in this car with two people inside it and then one pulled out a gun on the other person, who ran away from it into that neighboring building. The shooter got out of the driver’s side door as we went up front to talk to us and left through the passenger side door as well for whatever reason- but he didn’t stop running until he reached an alleyway across town next to another building there where my colleague told him about how our sergeant would be coming down soon enough after police dispatch gave their report on everything because things sounded like they might get worse before anything could be done about it.
The shooter got out of the driver’s side door as we went up front to talk to us and left through the passenger side door as well for whatever reason – but he didn’t stop running until he reached an alleyway across town next to another building there where my colleague told him about how our sergeant would be coming down soon enough after police dispatch gave their report on everything because things sounded like they might get worse before anything could be done about it.”}]