Van Der Valk (2020) s03e02 Episode Script

Redemption in Amsterdam

Hi. How are you?
Who is this?
You know, you are wasted on him.
And you're just wasted, Herman.
Well, I used to, um
RIC: You look amazing.
I'll be back in a minute, babe.
What's so important?
Still not answering.
You sure about this?
It's on our way.
We have to do something.
No-one's answering.
PIET: (SIGHS) Great.
Uh, sorry.
We we tried Lucienne, but
Yep. I got it.
Let's go.
CITRA: Try Hendrik.
(MUTTERS) Of course I'm a traveller.
Like I said, there's two of us
on this horse.
Quiet night, all in all.
Oh! Wah! Ahh!
Duty calls.
OK. Just give me a sec.
You might want to wake your mate.
Sorry. I can't remember her name.
No, nor can I.
How much did we have?
(SNIFFS) A lot.
You alright?
LUCIENNE: Do you want to take that?
PIET: You don't want to take that?
Nope. Not just now.
Victim is Ric van der Molden.
Uh, 31.
Body discovered by his girlfriend,
Zoe Waterman.
OK. There was a party, right?
Go upstairs. Talk to the guests.
See if anyone knows anything.
Right. Cause of death?
Extensive alcohol consumption
following a night out with you two.
Interesting woman,
your friend, Astrid.
PIET: Astrid.
Hand model, apparently. Fascinating.
And this body here, please?
Well, technically, stabbing,
though that doesn't quite
do this one justice.
Bruising on the entrance wound
intense thrusting action
right up to the hilt.
Ask me about the depth of the wound.
How deep was the wound, Hendrik?
Well, funny you should ask.
Hard to be exact.
Depends on how far it came out
the other side.
(LAUGHS) Went through him
like a knife through butter.
PIET: Is that a technical term?
I don't suppose
there's a murder weapon, is there?
Oh, apart from the gaping wound, no.
But I'd hazard a guess -
a stab, if you like -
it was withdrawn
immediately after impact.
It being?
Well, Christ knows.
I'll tell you what it wasn't.
It wasn't a penknife or a street
blade or even a carving knife.
Now you're talking my language.
That is always a bad sign.
Time of death?
Now, that, I CAN help you with.
Between 5:30am and 5:42am.
Good. Impressive. Very, uh, specific.
HENDRIK: Well, on the one hand,
pathology is an exact
and specific science.
And on the other?
Eddie told me.
According to various guests,
5:30 is when the victim was seen
going outside to make a phone call.
5:42 is when his girlfriend
found him down here.
They could, of course,
all be lying through their teeth,
but it is consistent
with the body temperature,
the developing rigor mortis
and hypostasis.
LUCIENNE: Right. We'll see what his
partner has to say, then, shall we?
Ric took a call,
said it wouldn't be a minute.
Did he say who the call was from?
Was there any trouble at the party?
I mean, anyone acting strange?
ZOE: No.
when he didn't come back,
I went looking for him.
He was just lying there.
We'll need to notify next of kin.
Are his family local?
Uh, Rotterdam.
I can give you details.
Whose apartment is it?
ZOE: Mine.
We were celebrating
Ric's latest exhibition launch.
He's a
curator at the culture museum.
We both work there.
His exhibition just opened.
Colonialism and Restitution.
Did you see anything suspicious?
Well, the alcohol was running out,
if that's what you mean.
It wasn't.
Well, it bloody was.
I mean, I started necking empties.
Yeah, I mean it wasn't really
the information I was looking for.
Like I said, as soon as
Ric van der Molden took his call,
I chatted with his girlfriend.
And then what?
I mingled, you know?
I'm a social butterfly.
I like to flit.
With anyone in particular?
So, no-one can vouch
for your exact whereabouts?
Unless they were stalking me.
That would be fun, wouldn't it?
Can I see the body?
I just I want to pay my respects.
How did he die? Strangled?
No? Gunshot?
Was it sudden?
You do know these are
really odd questions, right?
No, not really. No.
I mean, death is fascinating,
don't you think?
It's the greatest leveller
of them all.
So, how do you know
Mr Van der Molden?
We're both in the museum game.
Although Ric likes to think he's a
cut above, if you know what I mean.
But, no, I run my own, so
free tickets
any time you want to
come on by.
Your loss.
CITRA: We're taking names and info,
but nothing concrete so far.
The basement isn't accessible
from the outside,
so it must have been
someone from the party.
But, then,
what about the phone call?
Unless it was someone
from a different apartment
in the same building.
Phone call implies whoever killed him
probably wasn't at the party.
Get Tech on it. See if we can
find out who made that call.
Talk to them all again. Check the
cameras on the street and entrance.
Let's go to the museum.
And Zoe, how is she?
As you'd expect.
It's just just so
Ric had such a brilliant mind.
We gather there was a launch.
Our latest exhibition.
Interesting exhibition.
I couldn't agree more.
Thankfully, the government
has decided to step in
and return objects
that this country commandeered
in our colonial past.
Yeah. Theft, some might say.
Not one to mince words, then?
Not his strong point, no.
And are all of these items
going back?
Uh, no, not all of them.
(SIGHS) In consultation, we're
trying to strike a balance between
returning and maintaining them
for our educational program.
Is anyone opposed to their return?
Colonial history was his area.
So, when the board decided on this
exhibition, it was his to curate.
He was less than happy
about seeing the collection
being broken up.
Because he didn't agree
with restitution?
The way he saw it,
if museums start giving things back
that were taken centuries ago,
they'll be empty.
Well, that's not really
the point, is it?
I don't think so.
And nor does the museum.
But Ric wasn't one
for correcting the sins of the past.
And Miss Waterman?
Totally different.
They hadn't been together long.
And, to be honest,
I didn't get them.
Opposites attract, they say.
So, did Ric make
a lot of enemies, then?
Not enemies.
Amsterdam is built on
accepting alternate views, right?
The name reads "E. van der Molden".
Not 'R'. Why is that?
Ric's full name is Eric.
But everyone knew him as Ric.
OK. That was Tech.
Victim's last phone call
made from an unregistered phone,
but they've traced the number
to the NEMO.
That's round the corner.
So, what are we waiting for?
What's your problem with his name?
Ric, instead of Eric.
Worked on a case in Rotterdam
almost 20 years ago.
Involved a kid
called Eric van der Molden.
What were you doing in Rotterdam?
Thought you got a nosebleed if you
so much as stepped out of Amsterdam.
I was seconded there early on.
Not everyone's a fan
of the exhibition, then.
Belong to the RAA, who promote the
restitution of ancient artefacts.
Alright. Check 'em out.
Triangulation of telephone masts
would indicate the phone was left
somewhere around here.
Think I've got something.
Yeah. We found the phone.
Yeah. We're coming now.
PIET: Ric van der Molden.
Not particularly well-liked.
Opposed the repatriation
of cultural artefacts.
Yeah, which the RAA lobby for.
Restorative justice.
Which is a right, not a choice.
Points out it's not just us.
Mentions the Elgin Marbles
the Benin Bronzes.
CITRA: Cultural objects belong to
the culture that created them,
not you.
There's an address.
We'll check it out.
LUCIENNE: You OK? What is it?
It's Van der Molden's
family address.
It's Rotterdam.
He's the same Eric van der Molden
I met 19 years ago.
LUCIENNE: And what was the case?
Jasmijn Brahm.
You worked on that?
EDDIE: What case?
Before your time, I guess.
Yeah. Before mine too.
But I remember reading about it.
Uh, Jasmijn Brahm.
She was 16.
LUCIENNE: Killed her
two younger brothers in cold blood,
Carl and Jonas, 10 and 12.
Set fire to the house
with them in it.
While she stood there and watched,
as the fire took them.
General consensus being
because she was the devil incarnate.
The newspapers went crazy. She was
public enemy number one, alright.
So, who was Eric?
He was the kid next door.
The brothers were his best friends.
Um, he saw her do it.
His statement was a crucial part
of putting her away.
I'm assuming they locked HER up
and threw away the key?
No, she was put on various programs,
different institutions.
She was released seven years ago.
She got a new name,
new life.
New suspect.
Hey, Jan? It's Piet.
JAN: Piet? Van der Valk?
Yes, mate. The very same.
I know.
It's been a long time, hasn't it?
JAN: Too long.
I was just wondering, uh,
can we meet up for a coffee?
JAN: Sure. Any time, mate.
JAN: Yep. Yep.
I might even pay for it.
Alright. I'll look forward to it.
PIET: Yeah. Good girl.
Good girl. How you doing?
You look beautiful.
All good?
JULIA: Yeah.
I was until you came in
behaving weirdly. What do you want?
Oh, just to fill you in on a murder
that happened this morning.
Piet, you never want to fill me in
on any murder that happens,
not this morning, any other morning,
afternoon or evening.
So, what's so different
about this one?
To Jasmijn Brahm.
The victim's
the kid who lived next door,
Eric van der Molden.
Who gave evidence against her.
Don't know.
I need to know where she is.
Released under a new identity,
last I heard.
But I need to know who as,
and I need to speak to her.
You don't ask much, do you?
Well, needs must and all that.
I mean,
if she's got a watertight alibi,
she's got nothing to worry about,
has she?
(SIGHS) This isn't gonna
go down well with her handlers,
let alone her legal team.
I've got every confidence in you.
They'll argue it into the ground,
but leave it with me.
PIET: Oh, and, uh
I thought I might meet up with Jan.
If that's OK with you.
(SIGHS) Would it make any difference
if I said no?
There you go, then.
You seem pretty up on restitution.
You think?
Is it 'cause
it's close to your heart?
Maybe. Maybe not.
What do you mean?
Because I'm Indonesian,
I have to have a take on it?
No, no, I'm not not saying that.
I mean, it's
it's a hot issue, right?
Maybe you just
read a couple articles on it.
EDDIE: We're looking for the RAA.
For the Restitution
of Ancient Artefacts.
You've found her.
Is the RAA just you?
Me and my 17,506 followers.
CITRA: And is that all you do?
Do you just police?
Uh yeah.
Well, for your information,
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,
I work in a hotel.
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays,
I repair bikes at a bike shop.
And Sunday?
Like a bit of spray painting, do we?
You do know defacing public property
is an offence?
CITRA: It is fair to assume
you're the person
that graffitied and leafleted
outside the culture museum?
Guilty as charged.
Please arrest and charge me, as it
will be so good for my profile.
EDDIE: That depends on the charge.
Ric van der Molden.
You familiar with him?
The scuzzball with
his fake exhibition? Yeah.
What's your problem
with the exhibition?
It's a sham.
They're not really
giving anything back, you know?
And behind the scenes, Van der
Molden is resisting the whole thing.
On what grounds?
Anything he can think of.
That that museums in Indonesia
aren't big enough to show them,
that the temperature there isn't
right and they will be damaged,
that their educational value
would be better served here.
How far would you go
to fight for your cause?
How far you got?
The man's racist!
He's also dead.
Stabbed, 5:30 this morning.
Where were you then?
Here. I was just updating
my social media.
You can check it out if you want.
EDDIE: We will.
Be good
if you could prove it, though.
Can you?
I am single.
I live here alone.
Can you prove where you were
at 5am this morning?
You've aged well.
I think the ice-cream helps.
Gives the illusion of youth.
You should try it.
You saying I look old?
Oh, there's a
little bit more grey in the beard.
I can't seem to slow that down.
It's good to see you.
Married with children, yeah?
You never were one
for a private life.
Some things
never change, though, eh?
People keep killing people.
Which is why I'm here.
Jasmijn Brahm.
Do you know what happened to her,
after her release?
She started a new life
in Groningen, I hear.
Reformed character, by all accounts.
You remember the kid next door?
Eric van der Molden?
He's been killed.
You're going back nearly 20 years.
You seriously think
she might be responsible?
I mean, his testimony was part of
the reason she was convicted.
That and her confession,
and the fact that she was drunk
and was heard earlier in the day
telling her siblings
she wanted to kill them.
She used her time behind bars
did an MA degree in theology,
then another in psychology,
then a PhD, which was published.
Guess what it was about?
The treatment of juvenile offenders.
Takes one to know one, I guess.
You clearly followed her case.
JAN: I couldn't
That case.
I couldn't ever
I couldn't ever shake it off.
I couldn't.
Oh, you know.
I can still smell her brothers'
burnt bodies, even now.
It's with me even now.
Yeah, um
I don't think you ever forget it.
JAN: I remember that.
I remember her lack of remorse.
You still think she was innocent?
(SIGHS) I don't know.
You still think she's evil?
You can have
all the degrees in the world.
A leopard doesn't change its spots.
She's been given a new identity.
I mean, presumably,
she has a handler.
You got any idea who?
That kind of information's
above my pay grade.
You'd need Julia for that one.
How is she?
Yeah, she's she's good.
She's got a dog.
She said to say hello.
You never could lie, Piet.
What about you?
That's my brood over there.
Eddie and Citra got anything?
Johanna Kolen,
the youth that runs the RAA,
admits to the graffiti
and loathed Ric van der Molden.
They bringing her in?
Keeping an eye.
Her alibi checks out.
She was on her phone at the time of
the murder. Nowhere near the scene.
Could have had an accomplice.
That's true.
We're not gonna rule her out.
Greetings, live people.
Greetings. What have you got?
Autopsy and analysis threw
some clarity on the murder weapon.
Judging from the splinters left
in the wound, hilt made of wood.
HENDRIK: Silver.
And very, very sharp.
Not for shaving, that's for sure.
The sort of thing usually found
in a museum, perhaps.
PIET: Sorry to interrupt.
Didn't expect you
to be in work today.
Nor did I.
And she shouldn't be.
I'll take her home
as soon as she'll let me.
I'm fine. I just need to keep busy.
And my flat's the crime scene.
Know who did it yet?
Name Johanna Kolen
mean anything to you?
She's clearly not a fan
of the exhibition.
Did she know Ric?
Yes, they had spoken.
Well, argued.
I tried to make Ric see things
from her point of view.
Why? Did she do this?
That's what
we're trying to find out.
Johanna means well, and
the museum
understands her cause, but
PIET: Mm, whereas
your boyfriend didn't.
Would Miss Kolen
have had his phone number?
ZOE: Yes, she had.
Are there any swords
in the exhibition?
There was one
Ric desperately wanted to get but
couldn't -
belonged to a famous warrior.
It's privately owned by
a local collector, Max Langenburg.
Actually, he's, um, on the board
of directors of the museum, but
he declined to lend it.
We'll, uh we'll need his address.
If he's on the board of directors,
why wouldn't he lend it
to the museum?
Because it's his prize possession.
It's from Indonesia. Its status
and provenance are unique.
Which is, of course
why Ric wanted it, but
How we gonna play this?
Jasmijn Brahm's handler's agreed
to meet, but there are conditions.
Yeah, well, I'm gonna be
on my bestest behaviour.
Seen Jan?
I did.
Was he well?
Oh, we didn't really get that far.
We just talked about the case.
He said to say hello.
Miss Zuiderduin.
Nice to meet you, Chief Commissaris.
And Commissaris Van der Valk.
We're so grateful
you agreed to meet.
It's not ideal.
So, confidentiality is paramount.
PIET: No, justice is paramount.
We can save ourselves a lot of time
if you just tell us
where Jasmijn Brahm
currently resides.
In Amsterdam.
So, what is Jasmijn Brahm
doing in Amsterdam?
Getting on with
the rest of her life.
As is her freedom to do so.
Unlike her brothers.
Well, you say it as it is,
Commissaris. Don't hold back.
How long's she been here?
ZUIDERDUIN: A few months.
Well, you know,
I'm not at liberty to say
where in Amsterdam she is, right?
Well, I appreciate that, but I'm
sure you don't need us to remind you
this is a murder inquiry.
The victim was Eric van der Molden.
Do you know him?
It's part of my job to know
what happened all those years ago.
I know the case inside out,
so, yeah.
I know him.
So, you know why it's relevant?
I mean, we have a list of suspects,
one of which is Jasmijn Brahm.
There is no way
that Jasmijn, as you used to
know her, committed that crime.
I know her.
I know her movements.
What, five o'clock in the morning?
I know what she did back then,
and I know how she is now,
and where she's at.
It's my job to know
and to protect her, so I'm
I'm sorry if I'm not comfortable
sharing information.
And it's my job to find out
who murdered Eric van der Molden,
so, I'm sorry, I don't care
whether you're comfortable or not.
Well listen.
I'll find out what I need to know,
OK, one way or another.
I mean, someone on the force
will know her.
They'll know who she is,
where she is.
They always do.
There was a Van der Valk
on the original case, wasn't there?
Does it matter?
It does if it affects
your objectivity.
JULIA: Uh, that's for me to decide.
Not you.
ZUIDERDUIN: Lauren Teuling.
Her name is Lauren Teuling.
She lives with her husband
and two small children.
Happy families.
I take it he knows?
She's she's a different person.
She's moved on.
She's a writer now, a journalist.
PIET: That's ironic.
Given how the press treated her.
She's not living in the past.
Are you?
We need to talk to her,
as soon as possible.
I need to speak to her,
and her husband.
And I can't guarantee anything,
and, uh, if we do,
you need to behave by the book,
Of course.
No offence, but my question
wasn't directed at you.
I love playing by the book, me.
Well, I'll let you know.
ZUIDERDUIN: When I let you know.
I'll be waiting for your call.
Thank you.
CCTV outside Zoe Waterman's
apartment building and garage.
Two people seen exiting the building
at 5:36,
right in the middle of the time we
think Ric van der Molden was killed.
We checked with Zoe Waterman.
She doesn't know them,
but she did say the party
was pretty much an open house
and people brought friends, so
Or maybe they were leaving
another apartment in the same block.
Good. Let's get a list of everyone
who lives there.
Also, Herman Zaal
has a morbid obsession with death.
He was at the party,
also works in the museum world,
but very different kind of museum.
What, sex museum?
Cats' funerals? Torture? What?
EDDIE: True crime. Yeah.
Only one in the country.
All sorts of weird stuff
relating to real crime.
"The skull of a murderer."
"The real car used
in the Gassan diamond heist.
"A," uh, "recording
of serial killer Hans Richter
"singing Fly Me to the Moon."
You name it, they've got it.
Zaal's obsessed with this stuff.
He doesn't sound very healthy.
OK. Speak to him.
Um, I'm just looking at Johanna
Kolen's followers on social media,
seeing if there's
any familiar names.
Where we at
on the collector with the sword?
Max Langenburg? Happy to meet.
Let's head over there, with Hendrik.
LUCIENNE: And what about you?
Find out anything?
PIET: Yeah.
Jasmijn Brahm, aka Lauren Teuling,
married mother, living in Amsterdam.
Oh. Nice house.
PIET: Hey.
Commissaris Van der Valk.
This is Inspector Hassell.
Hendrik here is our pathologist.
Pleasure to meet you.
What's a pathologist doing here?
Has someone died?
Yeah. Ric van der Molden.
MAX: I heard about that.
But that wasn't here. And I'm not
sure what this has to do with me.
We just need to ask you
a few questions.
Here you go.
Let me get the door for you.
Very nice.
Quite a few bits and bobs.
Do you mind if he takes a look?
As long as he's careful.
You'll never know he's so much as
looked at it, let alone touched it.
You've been talking
to MY exes again?
LUCIENNE: Is the sword valuable?
Not so much in monetary terms,
because there's only a small group
in the world who are interested,
but to that small group, yes,
it's priceless.
It belonged to Nyi Ageng Serang,
a female freedom fighter
and guerilla leader,
a legendary figure
among the Indonesian community.
I like her already.
PIET: So do I.
When are we talking?
1750s to 1830s.
Her sword passed down
through the generations.
But no longer in the community
where it belongs.
That can't be popular.
How did it make it
onto the open market
if it was so meaningful
to the community?
MAX: Where there's a will,
there's a way.
And, of course, money talks.
Oh. Of course it does.
We gather some people are concerned
about the repatriation issue.
Are you?
MAX: Not top of my list.
I'm a collector. It's in the genes.
Look, I'm sorry.
Why all these questions?
What's all this got to do with Ric?
Because he was killed with a sword
very much like this one.
Well, I assure you,
that sword hasn't left this house
since I bought it.
Could it have been taken by anyone
without your knowing?
Impossible. I have security.
OK. We'll need to check.
Are there any other swords like that
in circulation?
MAX: None that belonged to her.
That's why it's unique.
Why didn't you lend it to the museum
for the exhibition?
I didn't buy it to share it.
I bought it to have it.
PIET: Very giving of you.
How did Mr Van der Molden feel
about that?
MAX: Frustrated, angry.
How'd that make you feel?
Equally frustrated and angry.
But not enough to kill him.
Is that right?
Well, there's definitely
traces of blood on this sword.
MAX: Of course there is!
She was a fierce warrior.
She killed many soldiers.
Well, I'll have to check
with the lab, and I'm no expert
(LAUGHS) Actually, I am.
but my hunch is saying
that blood is barely a day old,
let alone 250 years.
If confirmed,
that kind of changes things.
Don't you think?
Welcome to the dark world of crime.
As if the world needed this.
Oh, I don't know.
I'm quite looking forward to it.
You're weird.
Don't judge, chess boy.
I'm not the one who sits around
all day, playing with his bishop.
This is weird.
CITRA: Yeah.
Oh, hey.
Open daily, 365.
This this is my collection. Hmm?
Little hobby, if you will. (LAUGHS)
I take it you know about Ric's past
and his connection to Jasmijn Brahm?
I know everything there is to know
about that case.
Oh. Is that how you got to know him?
You heard about what happened
and just had to make contact?
The total opposite.
No, Ric came to ME.
Ric sought ME out.
I mean Ric loved it here.
Really? Why?
Because he was fascinated with evil.
MAN: I don't see
why we have to agree to anything.
We're meant to be anonymous.
You are meant to protect us.
That's the whole point.
I can say no.
That's your right.
Well, there you go. Say no.
But then they might want to
pursue it independently,
which could get messier.
At least if we say yes, if we agree,
then we can control the process.
I've got nothing to hide.
LUCIENNE: According to Citra,
Ric van der Molden was obsessed
with evil AND Jasmijn Brahm.
That doesn't surprise me.
She had that effect on people.
I know you and Jan found the bodies.
I checked.
Don't know how
you shake off that image.
Commissaris Van der Valk.
This is Inspector Hassell.
Thank you for agreeing to talk to us.
I know you didn't have to.
You want to talk to me about Eric?
PIET: Yeah.
Where were you first thing
this morning, between 5am and 6am?
Uh, I was at home.
I have two children.
They tend to be up early.
My husband can vouch for me.
When did you last see
Mr Van der Molden?
I mean, was it 19 years ago
or more recently?
Well, he wrote to me in prison.
He said he
wanted to know why I did it.
He said that he needed closure.
And you replied to his letter?
Yeah, I did, but it was
only much later that I found out
that he never received my letter.
It was intercepted.
You, um
you worked the case, right?
Hanna mentioned it.
I did, yeah.
And did you think I was evil?
It doesn't matter what I think.
I'm only interested in now.
Well, we've got that in common
at least.
OK. Is that everything?
You wanted to meet. Now you've met.
So, can she go?
How would we make contact
moving forward?
Why would you need to?
JASMIJN: It's fine. I don't mind.
I'm happy to help.
Alright. Through me.
No-one else. OK?
You got them?
Let's go.
Did you work on
the Jasmijn Brahm case as well?
Not directly.
I knew of it.
It was a pretty important case
for Piet, right?
It sort of came to define him.
It was the first time
he went against the grain.
But not the last.
Well, a lot of people wanted
to reinstate the death penalty
for Jasmijn Brahm.
And did Piet?
No. Yeah, but it was a strange case.
No-one could square
why she did what she did,
killed her siblings in cold blood.
Records confirm 16-year-old
Jasmijn Brahm drank a lot.
She had blackouts
and a history of abuse.
Don't we all?
Well, according to Eric, Ric,
she got angry because her brothers
smashed her bird's egg collection.
Bit of an overreaction, right?
LUCIENNE: I don't know.
It says here the neighbours
heard her threatening them,
went and got drunk
before dousing the house in petrol.
Yeah, and there was something about
her using the brothers'
favourite toy to start the fire.
After that, she locked them in.
Oh, Ric also claimed
that she was laughing
as her brothers screamed,
with the house burning around them.
JULIA: Well, in the public's mind,
his statement convinced everyone.
But he was 12 years old at the time.
Surely they must have had more.
Yeah, her DNA was everywhere.
I mean, it would be. She lived there.
So, more emphasis
was put on her confession.
I mean, she
didn't deny it.
She couldn't remember it,
but she never said she didn't do it.
LUCIENNE: What happened
to Ric van der Molden afterwards?
That's what we need to find out -
what happened after,
where he went, what he did,
who with - the lot.
Max Langenburg,
crossed swords with him, literally.
But is that enough of a motive?
I don't know yet.
Likewise with the grim reaper,
Herman Zaal. Let's dig.
See if we can figure out
why someone would want Eric dead.
How'd you get on with that address?
Found it.
JAN: Piet.
I need you to meet me at the Hortus.
Soon as you can, yeah?
It's important.
Care to share?
Not at the moment.
You can fill me in on the way.
Jan, it's me.
Piet, look. I need to talk
this thing through with you.
The more I dig, the more it stinks.
I think someone's after me.
Jan? It's Julia.
Where exactly are you?
Who's after you?
Julie, Christ.
It's been a long time.
JULIA: I know. Hasn't it?
But let's not think about that
right now.
Hey! What?
Jan, are you still there?
JAN: Wait.
Jan, are you still there?
Are you alright? Can you hear me?
We're on our way.
PIET: Jan?
JULIA: Piet, over here.
Jan? Hey, mate.
It's Piet.
We're here, mate. We're here.
We're here for you, mate.
It's OK. It's Julia.
It's gonna be OK.
Just hang in there.
PIET: Commissaris Van der Valk
botanical garden
as fast as you can.
You alright?
Let's just get you sorted.
Don't worry about me.
Who did this to you?
Tell us.
You look after her.
PIET: I'll call you back.
I'm so sorry.
I'll be in touch.
Who was that?
It was Sara.
Jan's wife.
He also had three teenage kids.
So, anything we need to know?
The victim is Jan Kappel.
He's a former police officer.
Was a friend of ours.
He was my senior officer
on the Jasmijn Brahm case.
Said he wanted to meet.
He said, uh
well, he said
someone was after him.
Another person
connected to that case?
Can't be a coincidence.
I never thought it was.
Well, cause of death appears to be
blunt trauma and multiple injuries
on account of his descent
from up there, presumably.
I can check there's nothing else
at the post-mortem, but
question is, did he fall or
was he pushed?
So, that errand you ran
and, uh, that address you mentioned,
was that Lauren Teuling,
by any chance?
So, you followed her home,
even though we said
we'd do it by the book?
Get round there first thing
and turn the screw.
Of course.
Do you want a lift home?
Oh, no, no.
Honestly, it's no need. Um
Do you know what? I think
I'll, uh I'll I'll take a walk.
Um, there's no point
in beating about the bush,
'cause you're going to
have to find out soon anyway,
but Jan and I were married.
But it was a long time ago.
But at least he, uh
introduced me to Piet.
Sorry to interrupt.
But you might want to pay our
collector friend, Mr Langenburg,
another visit.
Update on the sword.
The only prints on it are his.
And the blood?
Ric van der Molden.
It was, indeed, the murder weapon.
Morning, Mr Langenburg.
LUCIENNE: We need to speak to you.
At the station.
Yeah. Really.
Johanna Kolen
has over 17,000 followers.
But you know what I don't get?
Connection between Indonesian
artefacts and Jasmijn Brahm.
Uh, yeah.
They're not exactly gonna be
welcoming us with open arms,
are they?
They rarely are. But no.
Why? Is that a problem?
No. Um, I'm just curious.
Not met a murderer before,
like, a real one.
Well, you've arrested some.
Yeah, but it's not quite the same
as knocking on the door
and having a chat, though, is it?
Maybe now's the time to say
something to make me feel at ease?
OK. Yeah.
you've probably met
dozens of murderers.
You just didn't know it.
I might be one.
That helps.
There you go.
You got this.
We need to talk to your wife about
the death of Eric van der Molden.
No. You shouldn't be here.
Go away.
You are not meant to be here.
It wasn't the plan. But plans change.
Someone else has been killed,
also connected to your wife's past,
so, if you don't mind.
She's giving the kids
their breakfast, for Christ's sake!
PIET: You really
don't want to do that.
I mean, we'll just have to
kick it in. We'd have to arrest her.
Be very upsetting for the kids.
'Cause you probably
wouldn't want that either, would you?
MAX: Your pathologist
must be mistaken.
And with the best will in the world,
he didn't exactly strike me
as infallible.
Well, you're wrong.
Our pathologist may be many things,
but forensically inaccurate
is not one of them.
Then how do you explain
how the sword left my house
without me knowing,
was used to kill someone
and then returned?
We were hoping
you would explain that, actually.
Anyone else have access to the house?
Friends, families?
I'm a solitary beast.
I prefer objects to people.
Not surprisingly, given all this.
EDDIE: And what about security?
I mean, this collection (LAUGHS)
must be worth quite a lot of money.
I see you've got cameras.
So that I'd know if someone
had broken in and taken anything.
LUCIENNE: We'll need access to
all your surveillance footage.
You're welcome to it.
Where were you yesterday morning
between five and six?
At home, asleep.
And last night, about 10 o'clock?
At home, awake.
Does the name Jan Kappel
mean anything to you?
Never heard of him. Why?
You do realise
this is absurd, right?
Do you know how much I paid
for that sword? (LAUGHS)
Do you really think I would use it
to kill someone?
Oh, I don't see why not.
We know you had
a very public disagreement
with Ric van der Molden over
that very object and others.
EDDIE: Yeah, we checked his emails.
Quite a row you two had.
At one point, Mr Van der Molden said
if you didn't lend him your sword,
he would go public with
the somewhat dodgy provenance
of most of your collection.
Of course I know who Jan Kappel is.
PIET: Was.
Had he been in touch with you
No! Of course not.
How could he?
Our identities have been protected.
Well, our presence here this morning
is proof
that system isn't watertight.
So, the truth?
Jan tracked us down and let it be
known that he knew where we were.
He said it was just a precaution.
That must have been annoying for you.
I mean, wanting to start over,
a new life with your family.
It wasn't ideal.
PIET: Has anyone else been in touch?
Eric van der Molden, for example?
We gather he was
somewhat fascinated by you.
Did he track you down, too?
That weirdo, Zaal, did.
Herman Zaal?
MAN: Yes.
Like you said,
the system isn't watertight.
He paid someone for the information.
Couldn't resist.
He told Eric and Eric contacted me.
And you saw him?
Um, surely that's against the rules
of your release.
I'm just trying to do right
by people.
Or right wrongs.
Eric wrote to me a few times.
I think it was his way
of processing
well, when he got in touch
through Zaal, I agreed to meet.
I was curious.
MAN: I wasn't happy about it.
Did your handler know?
JASMIJN: Oh, eventually.
But it was my call.
Otherwise freedom
doesn't really feel
that free at all.
When you were in prison,
you studied a lot, right?
I had a lot of time on my hands.
Anything to do with Indonesia?
Restitution? The RAA?
Did anyone ever tell you
that it's rude to stare?
Just you.
How'd you get on with the collector?
Guilty if you ask me.
PIET: Oh. Very balanced.
Think about it.
Murder weapon is in his possession.
He fell out with the first victim,
and he can't meaningfully account
for his whereabouts
at the time of the murders.
Yeah, the problem is, why would he
have an issue with Jan Kappel?
There's no known connection
between them.
Alright. Hold off arresting him
till we find one.
Keep watching him, though.
How was Jasmijn Brahm? Or Lauren
Teuling, as she's now called?
CITRA: Interesting.
Quite direct
but seemingly open and honest.
Apart from us,
three other people tracked her down.
Oh. So much for anonymity. Who?
Both victims.
Oh, Jan?
Jan contacted her?
I mean, we always knew
the case affected him deeply.
Oh, yeah. He had PTSD for years.
But he you know, he got help.
This is way out of line for him.
Who else contacted her?
A crime museum owner and
all-round death freak, Herman Zaal.
He bought the information,
passed it on to van der Molden.
LUCIENNE: Eric van der Molden wanted
some kind of closure, I guess.
What about the husband?
What do we know about him?
Well, he wasn't happy
to see us, but
neither would I be,
if I had that lot tracking me down.
Let's get everything on him.
Keep an eye on Zaal as well,
as suspect.
CITRA: Or potential next victim.
Like anyone else
that went near this case.
I want to see Zoe Waterman again.
And where we at on the CCTV
of the couple seen leaving?
They live the floor below
Zoe Waterman.
Leaving for their morning run,
Health freaks?
More that the party kept them awake,
so they thought
they'd get out of there.
Although they did mention someone
in the apartment next to them,
for holiday rent.
OK. Find out who.
Better still
get the keys.
I need you in my office first.
We've got a visitor.
Oh. What the hell
do you think you're doing?
How dare you?
How dare you go and see Lauren?
That's an infringement
of your powers, and you know it.
I should report you.
PIET: Yeah, well,
it was me that disobeyed orders,
but I wouldn't go pointing the finger
if I were you.
Meaning what exactly?
You're meant to be in charge of
keeping her identity secret.
Three people at least
have breached that.
I mean, maybe we should report you.
Well, Kappel, just like you guys,
abused his position.
Jan Kappel
was an experienced professional.
Maybe it was him
that sold the information to Zaal.
He wouldn't do that.
PIET: And what about
Eric van der Molden?
I mean, not only did he have access
to Jasmijn
HANNA: Lauren.
PIET: Whatever.
she agreed to meet him.
Can you just imagine
what it's like for her?
She didn't know what she was doing.
She broke the terms of her release.
I mean, that's deceitful.
Did you report her?
Of course I did.
And she's she won't do it again.
JULIA: Yeah, well, try and
look at it from our point of view.
We have two dead bodies,
both known to Jasmijn Lauren,
and both linked to her case.
Both made contact with her.
I mean, how do we even know
that she's rehabilitated?
Because I know Lauren.
I'm not even sure she was guilty.
In fact, I think she was innocent.
JULIA: Innocent?
OK, so, the testimony of
the 12-year-old boy could be flawed,
but there were forensics
AND a confession.
And more to the point, if she
was guilty and isn't rehabilitated,
she might kill again.
She won't.
And if she's innocent, did time
for a crime she didn't commit,
I don't know,
she might have revenge on her mind.
She's not a killer.
Tell us about the husband, then.
PIET: Come on. Give us something.
No. 'Cause I don't have to.
And that's not why I'm here.
I am here
to tell you that if you
approach either of them again
without my permission
or without me being there
then I will report you.
Oh, we could get into
very deep water on this.
I know. No change there, then.
HENDRIK: Hey, w?
What, am I doing your paperwork
as well now?
CITRA: Not exactly.
Early Christmas presents from Piet.
This is all the forensics
on the original Jasmijn Brahm case.
Yeah, well, you can tell Piet to
Vincent Teuling's
a grief counsellor.
Wonder how they met.
How her past came up.
It's not your typical pillow talk.
Wonder how he was able
to deal with it.
Well, maybe he hasn't.
Go for it.
It's the apartment owner.
Person staying
on the second floor yesterday,
but for one night only, gone now,
name of Kroesen.
Right. Got the keys?
But we've got a code to get in.
Let's do it.
Is it worth getting Forensics
to do a sweep?
When we checked out the CCTV
of people leaving,
not just at the time of the murder,
all day,
we saw the partygoers leave,
we saw the other couple leave,
but we didn't see anyone else.
Whereas this apartment has access
to a back way out.
Sorry to ruin the mood,
but, uh, we need a word.
So, you two are close, then?
Is there a problem with that?
Not at all. Unless it's relevant.
PIET: Did Ric know?
No. It's a recent thing.
Things haven't been
weren't great between me and Ric.
I was going to tell him.
No need now.
His death has seen to that.
The apartment next door,
I don't suppose
you saw who was staying there
What about Jasmijn Brahm?
Do you know her?
ZOE: Of her.
I'm familiar with the case.
Ric mentioned it.
Did he mention he'd seen her?
Oh, from the look on your face,
he didn't.
Yeah, Ric's friend, Herman Zaal,
tracked her down.
Ric was deeply disturbed.
He was
He had blind spots.
PIET: Such as?
ZOE: There were nightmares.
And anything connected with
Couldn't really feel for people.
That's why he had no time
for the repatriation.
"What's done is done," he would say.
"What's done is done."
Do you think that applied
to Jasmijn Brahm?
I don't know.
He couldn't get her out of his head.
he just couldn't let it go.
Did he ever tell you -
I mean, first-hand -
what he saw?
We didn't talk about it.
LUCIENNE: Did he blame Jasmijn?
Was he angry with her?
tried to understand her.
It's not just that the boys,
her brothers, were his friends.
She was, too.
He looked up to her.
WOMAN: He wasn't the most
He could get aggressive.
I'm sorry, but
can you be more specific?
He liked aggressive sex.
He liked to be in control
and he liked to inflict pain.
PIET: OK, but
I mean,
what exactly gave him a thrill?
Was Ric van der Molden into cruelty
because he witnessed
the ultimate act of it?
Oh, who knows?
What about those two?
They're into each other.
Ric inflicted pain on Zoe.
Maybe she'd had enough.
New girl on the block intervenes.
He's not gonna hurt her anymore.
Yeah, but where does Jan
fit into that?
Well, we now know
he was obsessed with the case.
Maybe he got in touch
with Ric van der Molden, too.
Or he discovered something new.
Do you know this man?
(CRUNCHES) No. Why? Is he dead?
Yes. As a matter of fact, he is.
Can I get some copies
of that photo, please,
and, ideally, some additional ones
of the crime scene?
How was he killed?
Uh, no. You cannot.
Uh, we know
that Ric saw Jasmijn Brahm.
Why? What did he want?
To meet her face to face.
Fascinating, right?
Two people who've made contact
with Jasmijn Brahm are now dead.
You made contact with her, too.
Meaning I'm next?
That would be fun, wouldn't it?
I could be an exhibit
in my own museum.
I wouldn't joke about it.
EDDIE: Why did you track her down?
Why do you think?
I mean, this place is fine, but
it's sort of full of the dead.
Is that not the point?
It's not the same as
a real living, breathing murderer.
Is it?
Look, I I just wanted to say
that I'd met one,
maybe take some pictures,
some memorabilia,
a couple of anecdotes.
And did you?
No. Her and her husband
rejected my request.
They threatened to, uh,
hospitalise me
if I didn't stay away.
OK. I see you joined the RAA.
Wasn't even sure you liked her.
I joined nine months ago.
I just didn't make
a song and dance about it.
Take a look at this.
Max Langenburg's
coverage of the sword.
It disappears for over two hours,
during which time
Ric van der Molden was killed.
Langenburg could have
disabled the security himself.
Or whoever took the sword
disabled the footage
because they knew we'd be looking.
Langenburg claims
not to have heard anything.
Maybe he slept through it?
Get Forensics down there.
How was Mr Crime Museum?
CITRA: Interesting.
In a weird kind of way.
EDDIE: Yeah.
Nightmare. Literally.
Gave me the creeps.
PIET: What did you get?
Nothing, just that Vincent Teuling
threatened violence on Herman Zaal
if he ever came near his wife again.
Hey, um,
might have found something.
Did Lauren Teuling say
she knew anything about restitution?
CITRA: No. The opposite.
She denied it. Why?
EDDIE: She follows the RAA too.
She lied.
CITRA: Again.
Lauren Teuling. How do you know her?
She's been to a couple of meetings
we've had.
She's been a great support, really.
Encouraging me, teaching me.
She's very clever.
I don't doubt that.
It's Forensics.
They drew a blank on the apartment.
Although they did think
there were signs
someone had wiped the place clean.
Professional job.
What about the collector's house?
Well, officers have already searched
the premises. Nothing so far.
Timing never was Lena's strong point.
No, you should really
call her back, you know.
Yeah. I mean, it's not like I'm busy.
I told you we should never
have agreed to meet them.
We had little choice.
Well, we had some!
We just didn't take it.
We'd like to talk to Lauren alone,
if that's alright.
It's not.
I didn't mean without you.
I meant without him.
What if I'm not happy about that?
LUCIENNE: You can off-load to me.
I want to talk to you anyway.
PIET: Shall we?
You said you didn't know
anything about restitution.
But you follow Johanna Kolen,
who's all about that.
Am I not allowed to support
a worthy cause, even?
My ancestors were plantation owners
in North Sumatra.
It's never sat well with me.
You lied. Why?
I didn't want Johanna
sucked into any of this.
Because she's an innocent.
What, the person you could have been?
HANNA: Not for 14 years in prison.
Isolation. Vilification. Hatred.
What about before prison?
It really doesn't matter about me.
Well, I think this case proves
it does.
I believe in the idea of redemption.
A country giving back what it stole.
It's never too late.
What if you can't give back
what was stolen?
I just want you all to go away.
What about Ric van der Molden
and Jan Kappel?
Wanted them to go away?
I've loved Lauren
since the day we met.
We deserve our happy ever after.
CITRA: What exactly
has Lauren been teaching you?
she thinks I need to learn
a bit more patience.
I can be a bit hot-headed sometimes.
Can't we all?
Sorry. Yep.
She just seems to know
what it's like
to have lost your soul, you know?
Are you saying she's soulless?
No, not her, the museums.
That's what they do. They steal the
souls of ancient cultures, right?
She just gets that.
And how do you think
she gets that?
I don't know.
EDDIE: We need to go.
Lauren lived around the corner.
I saw her around.
Always on her own.
I was unhappy, single.
I introduced myself and
never left.
Love at first sight.
Simple as that.
And then you were together?
No. No.
She kept trying to end it,
dozens of times.
I couldn't understand it
because we were so good.
And then she told you?
Thought it would see me off
once and for all.
And it did,
for about three months.
Then what changed?
I figured everyone
deserves a second chance.
Lauren and I got married.
We had kids.
We were both happy
for the first time in our lives.
And then
then they all started
contacting her,
first Kappel, then Zaal, then Eric.
I'd happily hospitalise them all
if I had met them.
You must be pleased
that two of them are dead, then.
I just didn't want them bothering us.
Is that so much to ask?
Excuse me a minute.
EDDIE: Yeah.
It's about Vincent Teuling.
EDDIE: He's lying.
He fell out with the first victim,
and he can't meaningfully account
for his whereabouts
at the time of the murders.
Leave that with me.
Van der Molden was his patient.
You said you didn't meet Lauren's
unwanted visitors. That right?
LUCIENNE: Strange, that.
We checked your client list.
You were
Ric van der Molden's counsellor.
PIET: Why didn't you tell us that?
Patient confidentiality.
PIET: Oh, that's alright.
The dead don't need
patient confidentiality.
I'm taking it
that was not a coincidence.
I sought him out.
I knew he tried to contact Lauren.
I wanted to know if he was a threat.
Like they say, know your enemy.
Well, he's now a dead enemy.
Let me get this straight -
you asked a complete stranger
if they needed grief counselling?
Aren't they meant to come to you?
I said I knew of the case
and was studying it
for a paper I was writing.
One thing led to another.
He needed help.
I needed to know if he was safe.
Was he?
I don't think so, no.
I think he was a deeply traumatised
and troubled human being.
You like squirrelling your way
into people's lives, don't you?
(SIGHS) Lauren is my priority.
I'd do anything to protect her.
PIET: Yeah.
That's what worries us.
JULIA: What you reading?
Oh, Hanna Zuiderduin's
latest report on Lauren Teuling.
And Hanna Zuiderduin's file.
Yeah. Now, she's interesting.
Used to be married
to a police officer.
Where's Hendrik?
Still locked away.
So, what do you two think?
I'm not sure.
Ric van der Molden
lost his two best friends.
People lose people close to them
and cope.
I lost my parents.
Oh, come on.
You'll have checked me out alright.
Thing is, um,
you feel fine most of the time.
But you you don't know
if that's because
you've dealt with it or, um
you've buried it.
It's, um
it's the same with, um,
Ric and Lauren.
What do you think?
I don't know about loss, but
I believe in
forgiveness and redemption.
Everything I know about the case
tells me Lauren is guilty, but
I don't know, I
think maybe it's not her
killing now.
And I think
but I think maybe
she didn't do it back then either.
That's what Piet thought.
What, that she was innocent?
I disagreed with
the court of public opinion.
It seems I was wrong.
Can't argue with a confession.
Well, actually
you can.
False confession syndrome.
Three types.
People who want
their 15 minutes of fame.
People who confess under pressure
to get the police off their back.
Vulnerable people -
genuinely, but wrongly,
believe they did it.
They internalise the guilt
and accept the version of events
they're presented with.
I mean
we know she had blackouts.
So, do you think she was innocent?
I don't know.
But if she didn't kill her brothers,
who did?
Sorry to, uh, interrupt.
I went to the boat,
but you weren't there, so I
figured you
might be here.
I'm here.
I'm really sorry.
We're, uh, busy.
Oh, so, now's
not a good time?
OK. Sorry.
I know I lied.
And I know I hurt you.
I didn't mean to. I
I regret that.
And if you (SIGHS)
could see it in you to to
um, at least
let me try to explain,
I, uh
I'd like to think we
could at least be
I don't really do friends.
I mean
I mean, a
part from this lot.
Lena, now's
really not a good time.
OK. Sorry.
Let's fight fire
with fire.
You coming or what?
How you doing?
We're just trying to summon
Jasmijn Brahm's
If that fails, we'll try
Al Capone or Vlad the Impaler.
CITRA: You don't give up, do you?
I gather you want to meet
a real murderer.
News spreads.
Why? Have you got one?
Possibly. Yeah.
I mean,
I'd have asked you to help me
catch them, but, uh
Hey. No, no, no. What? What? What?
Oh, it's it's way too risky.
(GASPS) Risk is my middle name.
OK, well, it's Christopher,
but, please.
Listen to me.
We'll have to take
a lot of precautions.
We'll have to get you kitted out.
I'm not joking.
This is life-or-death.
Count me in.
You've really talked me into this.
I'll be in touch.
Hi, Jasmijn. It's Herman Zaal here.
Don't hang up. I'll go to the press.
Yeah, we did a ouija board last
night. Your brothers came through.
They're not happy.
There's a bench. You can't miss it.
Why don't you come
and say hello this time,
on your own?
OK. You two, find cover.
Out of sight but close enough
to step in if needs be.
We're staying here, are we?
PIET: I'm not.
I've got an errand to run.
Right, stay here,
within striking range,
case it kicks off.
Why me?
Because you're the best shot.
The killer hasn't seen you yet.
Chill out. I'm coming back.
PIET: Yep.
When are you gonna give me a problem
I can't solve?
You see,
the DNA wasn't such a thing then,
not least because Jasmijn
lived in the house and confessed.
And as a result, no-one,
and that's no-one,
checked the fibres
on the boys' hobbyhorse.
The one the killer used
to light the petrol.
No-one, that is
until me.
Is Lauren in?
WOMAN: OK, I'm here.
What do you want?
Just to talk.
WOMAN: OK. Fire away.
JASMIJN: Stop it.
I don't want any more of this.
PIET: Herman Zaal,
meet Jasmijn Brahm.
Jasmijn Brahm, meet Herman Zaal.
Now, move.
What? What?
Let's go.
PIET: You intercepted the call.
You got here first.
You planned to silence Herman
like you did Ric and Jan.
Got no sword this time?
Hanna, why are you doing this?
Do not move!
Stay here with him.
JASMIJN: Hanna. Please, stop it.
No, no, no. Come.
JASMIJN: Let me go, please.
OK. It's OK.
It's not a toy, is it?
You're not gonna use it
on Jasmijn, are you?
You did all this to protect her.
I mean, you might
take me out, but then
my team will take you out, so
what's the point?
What is the point,
when everyone's corrupt,
when all the systems fail?
Your justice? There's no such thing.
You didn't report Jasmijn
when she met up with Ric.
You said you did, but you didn't.
You just upped the surveillance
on Lauren and listened in even more.
And that's what Jan Kappel found out,
isn't it?
I don't understand.
It's OK.
Took me a while.
Breaking into Max Langenburg's,
not leaving a trace.
Same with the rented apartment.
It's very professional.
Did you learn that from your partner?
He was killed, wasn't he?
Well, I say killed.
He committed suicide.
With this gun.
After he was wrongly accused
and blamed of something
that he didn't do.
Still, what's that
got to do with me?
Because you were wronged!
Even more so.
You thought Jasmijn was innocent.
But you are, aren't you?
Ric van der Molden,
aged 12, he set fire to the house.
Fibres from the hobbyhorse
they don't have your DNA on them.
But they do have Ric's.
No-one checked.
Did you know it was Ric?
Is that why you took him out?
He was
almost bragging about it.
And that was your justice?
You take out Ric, Jan?
I mean, he was a
he was a good man.
Who was getting too close!
I want this to stop.
Yes, so do I, and it can now.
Because you were wronged, OK?
I was wronged.
PIET: That doesn't justify
killing other people.
I was righting a wrong!
No, you weren't!
You weren't. You weren't.
I killed my brothers. No-one else.
But he, uh
The forensics. He just said.
They were wrong.
I still don't know why,
or where it came from,
but I have to live with that.
Carl and Jonas
they deserve better.
Not me.
I am grateful for
a second chance at life, but
I don't deserve it.
It's over.
Thank you.
I should thank YOU.
It was pretty heroic,
what you did back there.
Admitting guilt?
Given that you were lying.
It distracted Hanna.
It's not the truth, though, is it?
Well, I I don't think
I'll ever know for sure.
I have no memory of it.
The forensics are right.
Don't you want to clear your name?
It won't change anything.
It won't bring Carl and Jonas back.
And Ric got what he had coming.
Restorative justice.
I lied about something else too.
I did remember you from the case.
Because I could see that you were
at least open to the possibility
that I was innocent.
You didn't judge.
And I thank you for that.
If I'd fought harder for you
back then
But I wouldn't have had
my second chance.
And second chances are good.
Are they?
I wouldn't have Vincent
and the kids.
I wouldn't have found happiness.
I hope you find that, too.
JASMIJN: Come on.
You won't be seeing me again.
No offence, but good.
You know, I envy you.
Your happiness.
You've earnt it.
Haven't you?
Not yet.
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