Condor: Season 2

Condor: Season 2

Condor: Season 2

Inspired by 1975's Three Days of the Condor, this political thriller series follows a young CIA analyst who comes to question his ideals the moment he discovers his algorithm's being used to spy on American citizens.

2020USA
ActionThriller
EPISODE 2.1

Exile Is a Dream

Joe is travelling in Europe when he is approached by a Russian agent, who says he can identify a mole within the CIA in exchange for protection. Joe begins to realise that escaping his old... MORE life may be impossible.

EPISODE 2.2

If It Serves a Greater Good

Joe makes a new discovery in the hunt for the mole. At the same time, he realizes that he is not alone in monitoring a potential lead.

EPISODE 2.3

A Former KGB Man

Joe is lured back into the danger zone when he suspects that Bob's killer and mole may be the same person.

EPISODE 2.4

Not What He Thinks He Is

Reuel gets a nightly visit and realizes that he ended up in the middle of an unexpected conflict. Kat defies her own judgment when helping an old friend.

EPISODE 2.5

Out of His Exile

Joe is skeptical that Gordon is guilty and continues to look at alternative theories. Eva and Gordon unleash together and dig down the battle ax after a successful event.

EPISODE 2.6

An Offer of Enrollment

Joe continues to follow the evidence and makes a new discovery that intensifies his attempts to find Vasili.

EPISODE 2.7

A Perspective, Not the Truth

Tracy and Mae decide to disappear for a while. Joe has finally learned of Vasili's whereabouts and is aiming for a reunion.

EPISODE 2.8

The Road We Take

Kat witnesses when Volk takes the law into his own hands. Mae's discussions with Senator Thrush have unintended consequences.

EPISODE 2.9

The Greatest Hazard

Joe runs out of options and is forced to put his loved ones at great risk. Mae makes tough demands on Reuel.

EPISODE 2.10

Not Necessarily to Lose

Life changes forever when things do not go as Joe planned. Kat has to choose side.

Condor: Season 2 / Reviews

Sydney Morning Herald

Sydney Morning Herald

Irons isn't the most captivating of leading men, so the more of Balaban the better -- especially now we're essentially without William Hurt. The newly reinforced infrastructure of supporting characters looks promising.

Full review