Ali G (Sacha Baron Cohen) becomes an unwitting pawn as a Liberal candidate in a by-election that figures in a powerplay by the Deputy Prime Minister (Charles Dance) who hopes to topple the PM (Michael Gambon). But Ali G's 'make it real' catchcry becomes the rally cry of the nation and the dastardly political plan goes wobbly. But Ali G has his own set of troubles with his girl, Julie (Kellie Bright).

Usually I resist this kind of film, but I found myself laughing at Ali G and his adventures.

Ali G is white, but he talks and behaves like an African American indeed. This movie spin-off begins with Ali dreaming about life in the Hood in L.A. Actually, he lives in Staines, west of London, and hangs out with his home boys and his girlfriend, Me Julie, Kellie Bright. The story, such as it is, has Ali recruited by the ruling political party to stand as an MP, ostensibly to save his local community centre. But he\'s really being used by the duplicitous MP David Carlton, Charles Dance, who sees an opportunity to unseat the Prime Minister, Michael Gambon. All this is just an excuse for some exceedingly rude jokes mostly about bodily functions and sexual aberrations. Usually I resist this kind of thing, but I found myself laughing at Ali G and his adventures. It\'s SO silly and SO outrageous that somehow it is funny. I especially liked the emergency Summit Conference held in London to bring two warring African countries together; double entendres and scatological humour reach their climax here. I think Groucho Marx might have responded positively to Ali G\'s sense of anarchy and confrontational anti Establishment humour.