Driving down a country road late one night, just south of San Francisco, Sheriff Paul Del Moral (Pepe Serna) hits a mysterious figure in the fog. He is able to make out the face of the young Japanese man, yet he disappears before Moral can speak to him. Acclaimed Japanese mystery author, Aki Akahori (Ayako Fujitani), arrives in San Francisco at the same time, meeting a man that she soon begins an affair with. Moral finds his mysterious target dead, soon after, and the only lead he has to go on is that Akahori was the last person seen with him. The problem is, she was seen with him after his body was found by the police.
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Like the first two films, Ley Lines concerns itself with outsiders trying to navigate both an insular Japan and the even more insular -- and violent -- world of organized crime in Tokyo. But this story begins out in the sticks. Black sheep Ryuchi (Kazuki Kitamura) can't wait to break the bounds of his boring country life by moving to the big city to look for trouble. His younger brother Shunrei (Michisuke Kashiwaya) disapproves, but after all of Ryuchi's friends, with the exception of the excitable Chan (Tomorowo Taguchi), chicken out on joining the adventure, Shun decides to tag along.
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He's certainly not wasting his newfound talents.