Boss baby Ted (Alec Baldwin, who added Donald Trump, Jack Donaghy and Blake in “Glengarry Glen Ross”) has naturally grown into a hedge fund CEO. The brothers have grown apart while still keeping Ted’s secret that he’s an agent for Baby Corp. was, a conglomerate that makes adult baby food that delivers news. The film starts with Tim lamenting that childhood only comes once, but “Boss Baby” is a totem for the truism that adults and children are not really different and sometimes even interchangeable.
Tina reveals herself to be a Baby Corp. agent and calls Tim and Ted back to the Conglomerate for a new mission – they shrink back to their age in the last film to go undercover and find the director Dr. Armstrong (Jeff.) Examine Goldblum, eerily clownish) from Tabitha’s school. Dr. Armstrong is cooking up a baby revolution that is completely absurd, but not without its merits. The school competition, for which Tabitha is eagerly preparing, bluntly puts climate change at the feet of an older generation. That reminds a little of the similarly colorful but much better “The Mitchells against the machines” Dr. Armstrong’s conspiracy chases his parents’ smartphone addiction. Young people, of course, have good reason to believe that they can do better with the world.