* Martin, in a scene cut from the [=MST3K=] version, tells Tony that the four Americans who were tossed out of windows were sons of doctors whose parents were killed in plane crashes. Okay, so...
** 1. UsefulNotes/{{London}} is pretty big, but even so it's unlikely there are even two people living there who fit that very specific description, but the movie expects us to believe there are at least seven! Kobras killed four, Tony himself makes five, and Kobras said he hoped Tony was the Pumaman "if only for the sake of the others" implying that he knew of at least two more (since "others" is plural) that he planned to kill if Tony wasn't the right one.
** 2. How is it possible that Kobras knew such specific information as where Tony lived, what nationality he was, what his father's profession was and how the man died... and yet they didn't just know who Tony was?
*** Was it not Vadinho who was throwing people out the windows? I always thought it was.
*** Nah. Apparently Vadinho already knew he had the right guy, and just pitched Tony out the window to make a point that he was the Pumaman.
* Why would the gods, who supposedly value free will so highly, give mankind a mask that allows one person to control another? And for the matter, why isn't the Pumaman, the direct descendant of the gods, immune to the effects of the mask?
* So if Kobras already controls the people in power and the police, why would he need his henchman to make Pumaman's "death" look like suicide? Anybody who might investigate it is already in Kobras' garish, patent-leather pocket anyway.

* Vadinho is much more competent and able than Tony. It provokes the question of "What kind of a super hero movie is it when the SIDEKICK is a better hero than the hero is?" But when you think about it, Vadinho is possibly an angel or god, or at least a guy who has spent his entire life knowing about the mask, the Pumaman, and that he'd have to find him and help him. Tony, meanwhile, is a random American living in Britain with an ostensible connection to academia. Of COURSE Tony doesn't know the first thing about what he's doing! Of course he doesn't have the will-power to resist the mind-control mask. And, of course, he flies like a moron. He's just some random guy who wears a magic belt, not particularly athletic or heroic at all.
** Then again, Jane doesn't have any more mental or physical training than Tony does and she manages to (eventually) fight off Kobras' mind control while Tony couldn't.
* Puma Man's flight pose looks awkward because he's trying (not very well, admittedly) to emulate a four-legged running/leaping pose, like an actual puma! This is supported by the line one mook gives when explaining to his boss how Tony escaped: "That wan't a man, that was a cat jumping!" It seems if this was meant to be, however, then [[InASingleBound super jumping]] would have been a better super power for Puma Man than flight.
** Actually he supposedly was jumping rather than flying. Its just the effects are... [[SpecialEffectFailure not up to par.]]
*** The movie itself seems confused whether he's jumping or flying. The movie repeatedly ''calls'' it "jumping", but he's explicitly shown hovering several times, and once casually ''walking in mid-air''. Maybe he just has infinite {{Double Jump}}s.
* Tony's reluctance to be the Puma Man early in the film could be seen as a {{Deconstruction}} of the standard "wish fulfillment" SuperHero origin story -- i.e. the {{muggle}} who gains super powers and is eager to start playing around with them (as seen in ''Film/SpiderMan''). Certainly, any normal person would react badly to the news that he's now a murder target because of some super-trait he didn't even know he had. The problem is that Tony's "reluctance" is demonstrated through whiny self-pity which does nothing to endear him to the audience.