Your Company


✭ ✭ ✭   Read critic reviews

Ireland, France, United States · 2016
1h 36m
Director John Moore
Starring Pierce Brosnan, Stefanie Scott, James Frecheville, Michael Nyqvist
Genre Thriller

Mike Regan is a successful, self-made man who has it all: a gorgeous wife, a beautiful teenage daughter and a sleek, state-of-the-art “smart home”. But he soon finds himself in a deadly, high-stakes game of cat-and-mouse when his I.T. consultant, Ed, starts using his skills to stalk Mike’s daughter and endanger his family, his business, and his life. In a world where there is no privacy, and personal secrets can go viral by the click of a mouse, Mike needs to rely on his old connections to defeat a new kind of nemesis.

Stream I.T.

What are people saying?

What are critics saying?


New York Daily News by

Let’s just say director John Moore’s new thriller I.T. should be lost in cyberspace — not filling up an hour and a half of your life.


New York Post by Farran Smith Nehme

Beat by beat, it’s exactly what you’d expect, right down to the camera’s prurient interest in the dewy flesh of Stefanie Scott as the 17-year-old daughter.


Variety by Joe Leydon

Brosnan is very effective at playing Regan as a wary technophobe who has become too comfortable with his power and success.


We Got This Covered by Matt Donato

Many have done worse with similar setups, which isn't exactly a glowing recommendation - but hey, if you love Pierce Brosnan enough, you should be fine with I.T.


The Playlist by Oktay Ege Kozak

If it came out in the ’90s, I.T. would have been a silly distraction. In this day and age, it’s a colossal waste of time, a 14K dial-up in the time of fiber optic.


Movie Nation by Roger Moore

It’s all quite predictable — save for the sinister use of the music of Missing Persons — and a trifle bland. But the depictions of password-access mayhem are chillingly real, and Brosnan gets across the helplessness that many his age, all over the world, feel at the new tech and the new rules — no rules at all — threatening his ruin.


Village Voice by Sherilyn Connelly

Whatever cautionary point I.T. may be trying to make about privacy gets lost in the formulaic ugliness, and not even the constant stream of facepalm moments make it entertaining or watchable.


The Telegraph by Tim Robey

The Matrix wants its green-and-black colour scheme back. Cape Fear wants its toxic male combat back. You may well want your money back.

Users who liked this film also liked