Expiring From MHZ Choice: December 2016

The following titles are expiring from the SVOD service MHZ Choice on December 1, 2016. MHZ Choice focuses on international programs from more than a dozen countries.

A Case Of Conscience (Italy) (2 Seasons)
Rocco Tasca is a hot-shot lawyer for a firm that's made a fortune advancing the interests of corporate clients.... and he's losing his soul. He walks away from his job as well as his ambitious girlfriend, and starts arguing cases on behalf of the underdogs who dare to stand against corporate greed, environmental irresponsibility and bigotry.

East West 101 (Australia) (3 Seasons)
Zane Malik is a young detective at the Major Crime Squad in Sydney, Australia. He’s also a Muslim, in a post-9/11 world where such an identity automatically arouses suspicion and fear. Malik and his team work together to solve a variety of cases involving people who represent a cross-section of modern Australia.

Fat Friends (U.K.) (4 Seasons)
Fat Friends is a sparkling British comedy-drama starring James Corden (The Late Late Show) and Alison Steadman (Topsy-Turvy, Gavin & Stacey) which follows the lives and loves of the members of a weekly weight-loss club. In their fight against the pounds, men and women from different backgrounds and in different seasons of life discover a unique friendship with each other. When the chips are down, or when you're trying not to eat the chips, all you have are your friends!

Those In Power (Sweden) (6 Episodes)
Power, the ultimate aphrodisiac. It brings out the altruist or the monster in those who have it or want it, fueling loyalty and sacrifice or betrayal and secret alliances. In this gripping political trilogy set in the power epicenter of Stockholm, agendas and oversized egos collide as Social Democrats square off with conservatives over who will command the country as it faces the challenges of the 21st century: unemployment, recession, immigration and the environment.

Tito And Me (Yugoslavia) (1 Episode)
Tito and Me was the last feature film made in the former Yugoslavia before war decimated the country. In fact, shooting for the film began two days into the war. Despite the bombing, director Goran Marcovic continued filming with the enthusiastic support of cast and crew. By its very emergence from the destruction of war, Tito and Me is a bold triumph of art over politics.