Extensive discussion of '60s-era sexism in the workplace, with Moore's character noting her mother's advice that "beating the boys won't make you popular or happy." Being passed over at work because of her gender directly leads to Laura's participation in Hobbs' scheme. Some discussion of South Africa's apartheid regime and the political ramifications of the diamond trade. Extensive discussion of divisions between white-collar executives and the working class, and how that can lead to bitter resentment. The film's ultimate message, while heavy-handed, is a positive one.
One character is threatened with a gun; another suffers a heart attack that culminates in their collapse.
Extensive discussion of sexism in the '60s workplace; at one point, a male co-worker clearly appreciates the view when Moore walks past. Some flirting.
One use of "f--king," one "piss," and the phrase "cock-up," in its British slang meaning of "debacle."
The only brand named in the film -- London Diamond Corp. -- is fictional.
Constant cigarette smoking and alcohol consumption, mostly for period effect; there's no mention of long-term consequences.