When a body is found in the water near a wind farm, detective Mads is charged with investigating what seems to be an accident. The victim worked at Energreen, one of the most successful ...
See full summary »
With Mia dead and Jens discredited, hence all evidence burnt, Alf considers the case hopeless, but Mads insists to work out the real accounts, which show Energreen is virtually broke. Mads sneakily ...
A closed psychiatric ward somewhere in Denmark. The doors are locked, the windows impossible to break. Alex is running down the corridor, towards the light, but precisely as she is about to... See full summary »
Dicte is a dedicated reporter and refuses to give up before she has her story. Her stubbornes gives her problems immediately with the policeman John Wagner, and they often get into clashes with each other.
When a body is found in the water near a wind farm, detective Mads is charged with investigating what seems to be an accident. The victim worked at Energreen, one of the most successful energy companies in Denmark lead by charismatic CEO Alexander Sodergren. Does Sodergren know more his employee's death?Written by
David van Hulzen
Strong Danish drama 'Follow the Money' proves you don't have to centre a story on murder (not that there aren't some of those) to have a strong detective drama. The Scandinavian realist approach will be familiar to viewers of 'The Killing' or recent Icelandic drama 'Trapped'; but there's less emphasis on mood-building, and more direct focus on the story (in the manner of 'Borgen'). Ultimately, it's almost an impossible task to make a drama out of a fraud, and bits of the series seem a little too simplistic to make sense, in spite of the intricacy of the plotting; likewise, one sympathises vaguely with the characters without caring too deeply. But the pace is nicely judged, and it makes for addictive viewing.
10 of 11 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this