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(generated from captions) lost the house. It went in

about five minutes. 20 years to build it and five minutes to watch it burn to the

ground. Fire from ever, where

my dad was involved in a

four-car collision there and I

couldn't get him out. He is

still dead in the car there.

The task of re building has

been immense. Townslike

Kinglake, Flowerdale and

Marysville needed basics like powerline, fences, schools and

hops. The size - hospitals. The

size of the disaster is not really well understood by most

people. Overseeing that task is the Victorian Bushfire

Reconstruction and Recovery

Authority, led by former Police

Commissioner Nixon ni. It was a

significant task. Obviously

1,500 other properties that 2,133 houses were lost and

were damaged. So in a sense

start ing there but you're also

talking about 60,000 people in

some way were touched or harmed

by these fires. And so in a

sense that's where you start

and that's where we have. So

we've tried to work through a

lot of the issues. And today

Authority continues to meet the the Reconstruction and Recovery

immediate needs of many of

those affected by the

fires. We were given 22,000

pallet loads of aid and that is

not food, that's goods and

we've distributed about 08% of

that. - 80% of

that. Marysville couple Chris

and Barbara Muir ran a food and

wine shop that, like their

house, was destroyed in the

fires. Last April they

described their close call. We

were all late - we were nearly

all of us were late getting

out. We didn't get out until

quart tore seven and the fire

was behind us. At - behind us.

And at that time the town was

full of smoke. Now the Muirs

are planning to reopen their

business and rebuild their

house. And overseas holiday and a year of reflection has

helped I am glad we stayed in

Marysville. I am happy that

we're here. It's going to be a

long haul. If you'd asked me

this question a couple of

months ago, I'd have - I felt

as though I had the whole

weight of the world on my

shoulders and just couldn't see

where we were going. I always

had great belief that

Marysville would come back and

not just Marysville but the

people that were Marysville as

well. We count ourselves lucky

that we're part of that. But

this Sunday people like the

Muirs will briefly put their

thoughts of the futer a -

future aside and think about

what happened one year ago. It

will be difficult and even more

so because we have friends that

are going to be upset as well.

So it is not only your own

grieve bug you're conscious of

other people's grief. As new

homes are built and businesses

reopen in the town, there's a

sense of normality returning to

this place that was so brutally

dealt with by the fires. But as

things get back on track here

in Marysville, people know

things will never quite be the

same. We will never be the

same. We as town will never be

the same. We as people will

never be the same. This has

been something huge that people

- most people don't have to

live through. It's part of our

history now and we just get on

with it. It's just a matter of

living the new life. Different

commemorations are planned

across the State on Sunday. A

group of anti- pulp mill

protesters charged over a rally

at Parliament House in 'Hobart'

is pushing to make the matary

test case. ABC garden ing

presenter Peter Cundell pleaded

not guilty to refusing to obey

a police direction. They were

among 57 protesters arrested on

the steps of Parliament last

no. We did not block any

doorway. We had done absolutely

nothing wrong. The group's

lawyer says he's talking to

police about the possibility of

a test case. Which could see

the charges abandoned. This

case is going to be relating to

at Parliament House to the lawfulness of people being

protest. Some other protester s

didn't wait and pleaded guilty

today. The rest are due in

court next week. Water from the

rain dumped by the remnants of

Tropical Cyclone Olga last

month is filtering into north

western NSW near Bourke. And

Toorale Station is one of those

reaping the benefits. The former irrigation property was bought by the Federal

Government which says the

controversial $23 million

purchase has paid off as the

water that was once stored on

the property is now being

returned to the Murray-Darling

Basin. Environment reporter

Sarah Clarke travelled to

Toorale Station in far western

NSW. The Warrego River is

running, and the storage dams

are topping up. The recent rain

upstream has given Toorale

Station a new lease of

life. We've had quite a good

run of water through the

Warrego and some of it is going

out on to the western flood

Plains. So there's been a nice

lot of water through system. 16

months ago, these flows would

have been stored for irrigation. But the Federal

Government's purchase of

Toorale Station means it's now

being returned to the

Murray-Darling Basin. This is a

purchase that's returned water

to environmental site s

downstream in three States -

NSW, Victoria and SA. The gates

in the storage dams are open,

and up to 20,000 megalitres, or

20,000 Olympic swimming 3508 s,

are being releetionds. While

not every drop will reach the

Lower Lake, every drop

count. It is wetting up the

system and helping the other

flows get further down the system. The next challenge is

what to do with the storage

dams an the levy, they once

held irrigation water. Now some

want them removed to restore

the flows back into the system.

Other s want what was one of

the most productive stations in

the area put to better

yu.s Even as grazing property,

it will be great to keep it as

a grazing property. It's a big

area. It 's not productive at

the moment. As dust bowls

become wetlands, the new owners

are content with the natural

arder. - order: And before we

go tonight, an apology - on 23

and 24 of February, 2009, in

investigation investigation the course of follow-up

Kinglake bushfire, the into the human effects of the

journalist Rafael Epstein, at

that time employed by the ABC,

deliberately entered an area which he knew to be restrict

bade direction of the coroner.

Mr Epstein has issued a press statement acknowledging this

wrong doing and also

recognising this was incentive

to the local residents an

bushfire victims. Mr Epstein

apologised to local residents

area, stressing that his and to police working in if the

intention had been to provide constructive and responsible

coverage. Now to the weather -

showers in Brisbane, Canberra

and Adelaide. Thunderstorms for

Sydney and Darwin. Rain in

Melbourne and reaching Hobart

later but fine in Perth. That's all from us. Lateline Business

is coming up in just a moment.

If you would like to look back

at tonight's interview with Bob

Brown or review any of the

stories orrer transcript, you

request visit our website. You

can also follow us on Twitter

or Facebook. Now Lateline Business with Whitney

Fitzsimmons. Tonight - a sweet

deal turns sour for CSR. It was

always a 50/50 decision. The

market was factoring in the

demerger would in fact go through. 'Avatar''s record take

at the axe office provides a

much needed boost in News

Corporation's bottom line. And

is sovereign debt about to trigger the next financial crisis? The markets basically

are grappling say ing the

Government has issue sod much

debt to bail out the system how

are they going to pay this debt

back? First, to the

marketings and a solid lead

from Wall Street has helped the

All Ords make strong gain force a second straight session. A

good day for the miners pushed

the ASX 200 up 43 points, in

Japan the Nikkei added 33

points, Hong Kong's Hang Seng

jumped nor than 2% and in

London the FTSE is up 7 points

in early trade. CSR 's plan to

split its sugar and billing

businesses is in tatters.

Today, the Federal Court

blocked the demerger, cite ing

CSR's asbestos liabilities. The

company argued the stand awe

loan building group would be

able to meet its obligations

but the court found the

demerger posed too much of a

risk to present and future

claimant s - claimants. CSR

shares were placed in a trading

halt ahead of the court

decision. It was always a 50/50

decision. The market was

factoring in the demerger would

in fact go through. But the

court has obviously decided to

not pass the demerger, mainly

cites the concerns of the

asbestos market. Under the

plan, this sugar business would

be transferred to a new company

called suck suck and the building materials business

would stay with CSLR. When you

look at CSR's business model

they're two very dict and

different businesses. So in

that instances it did make

sense for them to demerge and

spin one of the sugar assets

and the building assets. So for

that company it did make a lot

of sense. However, it would

also mean a big reduction in

the building division's capital. During the court

hearing, ASIC, James Hardie and

several asbestos compensation

fund s raised concern has the

demerger would leave claimants

worse off. In handing down her

decision, Justice Margaret

Stone said that the demerger

was in consistent with public hole Polsy and commercial

morality. Outside the court, a

CSR spokesman expressed

disapint at the judgment and

defended the company's

record. I think the the board

engaged in this pro proswes the proper and thorough

consideration of the intesous

claimants. We've manage #24d

issue for 20 years

responsibly. CSR mined and

manufactured asbestos products

un the until the late '70s and

ran the Blue Asbestos Mine in

WA which is responsible for one

of the world's biggest asbestos

death tolls. CSR says it has

paid around $35 million in a

year in compensation from

operating cash flow. In a

statement, CSR says:

One option is to reconsider

a $1.5 billion offer from

China's 'Bright Star' Group for

CSR's sugar bi.sz CSR

management will go back and look to reopen negotiation

there. So it is not really a

lose-lose situation for CSR shareholders. However, there's

no guarantee the court also not

reject that deal for the same

reason. CSR says it will

release a detailed response

later this week. News Corporation shares jumped more

than 5% today on a better than

expected profit report and a

surprise increase in the

dividends. The film and cable

TV businesses were a stand-out,

newspaper earnings are also recovering but Rupert Murdoch

says a matter advertising

market won't slow Liz plans to

start challenge - his plans to

start charging for online

content. 'Avatar' is now the

highest grossing film in movie

history and a cash cow for

Rupert Murdoch's News

Corporation. Owner of Fox

Studios. Relax and let your

mind go blank. It And even

though 'Avatar's $2 billion in

box office receipt s are yet to

be fully reflects in the

account ttion media giant has

already turned a corner. News

Corporation has posted a $286

million profit for the December

quarter, compared to a 7.2 billion dollar loss for

December 2008. Operating income

from films nearly trebled,

while cable television and

newspaper earnings also grew

strongly. It was really about

the cost cutting that extracted

through the business and the

down turn. So as things start

toim that leverage effect

started to play through. We saw

it in cable and in the news

print results as well. Good

numbers sort of flows on from

very good cost control. There

were some weak spots with Sky

Italy posting a loss and a $500

million bill to settle an

anti-trust law suit. However,

News Corp is forecasting a 20%

increase in operating income

for 2010, and the company

surprised investors by in

veesing - increasing its

dividend by 25%. Bit of a

shock. I think its first time

as far as I can remember that

News Corp have looked to raise

their dividends. That is more a

testment to what's happening in

the investment community. News

Corp reported a 5% drop in

advertising revenue but media

buyer Harold Mitchell says the local advertising market is set

to improve. This year it will

increase by around 5% and

January this is coming in now

and all the media companies are

reporting an uplift of that Ord

orer more. Our forward figures

for February and March are

saying more than that, which

means that we're doing well. One issue that newspapers

around the world will have to

de deal with is how to charge

for online content. Rupert

Murdoch has reaffirmed plans to

put up so-called pay walls on

News Corp publications and

promises to reveal more in the

next two months: That're all

look at each other and saying

if we hold out perhaps we will

have a flood towards us but I

think they have the same

financial problems an pressures. People often talk

about the financial times so

the business-type mast heads

seem to have some value which

people are prepared to pay for.

How do you get the general

retail consumers to pay for

online con tent? But whatever

shape the industry take, Rupert

Murdoch says News Corp is well

placed to capitalise. Excuse

the im modesty, but News

Corporation's preemence is a

content creator comes at the

debate of primary debate is

over. Content is tot just king.

It is the emperor of all things

electronic. And he's banking on

new applications like Apple's

iPad to get more readers

viewing News Corporation's

products. The American food

giant Kraft Foods has won

control of the iconic British

chocolate maker Cadbury. 72% of

the company's sharehold verse

voted in favour of Kraft's

takeover deal. This brings the

5-month battling for Cadbury to

an end and paves the way for

the creation of the world's

largest confection er. But not

everyone in Britain is

celebrating. Hundreds of

Cadbury work ers marched to

British Government protect Westminster to demand that the

their jobs. Today's a sad day for Britain. A successful royal

centre of British excellence

has been taken over by an

American company laden with

debts. Kraft has made no promises about British

jobs. And for a look at the day

on the local market, I spoke to

Martin Lakos at Macquarie

Private Wealth. Martin Lakos,

welcome back to the program for

2010 Thanks whit nir. Always

good to be here. Another big

day for resources but overall

the markets are now turning to

investment fundamentals? Yeah,

very much so. Again we saw the

resources really weigh way

outform the - outperform the

ranks today. Newcrest up and

strong performance by some

selected stocks that have

obviously given some earnings

upgrieds in the market. In the

stock specific new, insurance

group Australia shares jumped

4.5%. Do you think that's

justified by the company's

upgraded insurance profit

outlook? The jump in the share

price indicated that the market

was not expect ing that

information, that upgrade. The

market had been expecting an

insurance margin of around 10%.

Shay they have come in closer

to the 1 to 13% range and given

Guidance for next year of

13.5%. Much is the result of

better weather conditions. So

the catastrophe claims have

improved. It also has

implication for other insurance

stocks as well. Suncorp rallied

5% on that basis as well. So

that was quite a positive

surprise to the markets. How

fair would it be to say that

it's ban fairly quiet

confession season ahead of the

flood of profit reporting? The

confession season has truly

been quite. I guess the key

guidance by Commonwealth Bank honours has been upgrade

and they're reporting that

result in full next week.

Upgrades by Ramsey health care

for example and today we had

strong upgrades from IAG and

News Corp which the market also

looked and downgrades by Worley

so that have been fairly quiet.

Anal zis in the market have

probably been predicting

reasonably well the outcome for

this current earning season

what is the big unknown is the statements coming from these

companies an the prospects

going to 2011. That is really

where some earnings momentum will kick in for the

market. But Martin Lakos, by

definition surprises are not predictable. Is there any way

of getting any inkling where

the surprises are likely to

come from during the reporting season? Yeah, you're right.

There is no crystal ball here.

Our quantitative research has

done a lot of work over a

number of years trying to look

at the trends in terms of

predicting earnings surprises,

both positive and negative. And

they use a number of key

characteristics and certainly a

number of stocks are looking

interesting coming to the

season with possible upgrades

comes from groups like JB

Hi-Fi, Seek and coca-cola. On

the other hand there will be a

number of groups that might

surprise on the downside such

as Caltex. And it's interesting

a that the two companies

reported positive surprises so

far such as Commonwealth Bank

came up pretty well on our mods

#e8. So it's giving us a

guidance. It is not a crystal

ball but it gifts us an idea of

where things are going for a

number of companies. Thank

you. My pleasure. To the other

major movers on our market Roc

Oil shares tum bld more than

30% after Slarke its stim ed

oil reservice. Woolworths edged

lower.

Markets are having a much better week, the issues that

have been troubling investors

recently have not gone away.

Tonight, the European Union is

trying to shore up a plan by

the Greek Government to cut its

$400 billion deficit. The

continuing risk of default by

Greece and other European

countries is creating much

greater volatility on all market, including commodities

which Australia rely s so

growth. Andrew Robertson heavily often for future

reports. Australia may be in

rude economic health but for

the rest of the world the

global financial crisis is

still evolving with the focus

now squarely on governments who

borrowed too much to rescue

their banking systems. The

markets are basically grappling

saying the Government got so

much dents to pay out the system. How are they going to

pay this back? Giving markets

the most jitters is Greece

where there are increasing

fears the Government will be

unable to meet the interest

payment on sovereign debt worth

nearly one and a half times

gross domestic product. By comparison, Australia's

sovereign debt estimated to be

less than 5% of GDP this year.

Greece now has outstanding

loans totalling more than $400

billion. In 2001, Argentina

default on loans of $90 billion

while in 1998 Russia plunged

the world into crisis when it

default on debt of $81 billion.

But Greece is not alone.

Ireland, Spain, Italy and

Portugal are also send ing

shudders through financial

markets, even economic power

house like the United States,

grin and France are expected to

soon have sovereign debt

approaching 100% of GDP. The

impact you're going to have on

a global second dip recession

or a sovereign default risk is

you will see the effect on

Australia is you will get

weaker equity market return,

the Australian dollar might go

down because people see it a as

riskier currency. That is

already playing out. The Baltic

dry shipping index is a rough

proxy for global economic

growth . After a brief recovery

in the second half of last year

it's now lost 41% of its vaum

since mid-November as demand for shipping has plum

employment etd - Pty Ltded.

Over the same period, the

Australian stock market has

lost 2% and the dollar 4% due

to weaker commodity prices. We

look at gold, gold in itself

$1,200 down to $1070. Copper

certainly 10 to 25 - 15 to 20%

off its highs. So all these

commodities have been under

pressure. John Barratt says

those fuels will accelerate if

Greece or any other nation

defaults on its loans. If that

does occur we will see the old

trend and people will go to US

dollars an commodities will

start to come under pressure.

People will think that

commodities could go longer

because it will be this

perceived foal feeling that the

GFC is still with us. Even even

if commodity prices continue to

fall, the Commonwealth Bank's

chief currency strategist says

there is some upside for Australia because export also

become cheaper and Asian

economies are in much better

shape than Europe. The benefit

for Australia is that Europe is

not a major export destination.

It's a large one, but our major

export destination is Asia. 70%

of our merchandise exports go

to aish. Australia will benefit

from a fall in the Australian

dollar as long as global growth

doesn't slow too much, which we

don't think it will. The people

Lateline Business spoke to for

this report unanimous in their

view that the financial and

economic situation in Europe is

having a big impact on the

thinking of the Reserve Bank.

In fact the Commonwealth Bank's

Richard Grace was one of only a

handful of people to correctly

predict that interests would

remain unchanged in February.

He believes the RBAered on the

side of caution because the

outlook for the global economy

is so uncertain. The RBA always

place s a great deal of

emphasis on what's shop happen

ing offshore. The slowdown in

Europe's economy, aggravated by

the southern issues would be a

key factor in their

deliberations along with the

#23k9 that the Chinese are

trying to slow their economy as

well. The bottom line is the global financial crisis is now

into its third stage, which

large sovereign debt and the risks which come with it set to

be the biggest economic issue

for some time to come. The NSW

town of Young is reeling after

the clamgs of its biggest

employer. 300work at the Burrangong Meat Processors are

now out of a job and locals

fear the cloesh lur have

significant flow-on effects for

other businesses in the area. Hundreds of abattoir

workers are looking for new

jobs after their employer

closed its doors without

warning. This afternoon we've

had to terminate the employment

of all the employees. Burrangong Meat

Processors has been in business

for more than 20 years. The

company's website says it

offers stable employment. But

around 300 employees were toemd

yesterday the plant is in

receivership and closing

immediately. It could take

months before they receive any

entitlements, including last

week's pay. It pays them annual

leave, wages, long service

leave, it does not, however,

pay superannuation. The plant's

owner blames a failed sale to a

Chinese buyer and high stock

prices for the collapse.

The Young meetworks came to

prominence after employing

after good afternoon refugees

eight year s ago. The town's

mayor says its cloesh lur be

felt by. Many A closure like

this that has have a dramatic

effect on a town like

this. When you here of a big employer closing down you have

to think 56 your own

business. The abattoir will now

be advertised for sale and the

future of Young's 8,000-strong

population may depend on it

find ing a bier. Australia's

newest and largest gold mine

has been officially opened in

WA. New miners settle spent $3

billion p dwoping the

Boddington gold mine in WA's

south-west. It will produce

1348 ounces a year, boozing

Australia's total gold

output. With more than 20

million ounces of reserves we

have a mine life here of about

24 year s which is different to

many gold mining properties. So

we will into b here for some

time to come. Richard O'Brien

says the gold price could reach

1300 US an Australians this

year. Australia's trade deficit

has brown out to 2.25 billion

dollars this zeptd. It was

eclixtioned by a 6% surge inism ports. There are a number of

compete ing forces now pushing

and pull agent the currency. In

tonight's look at the year

ahead on the markets and the

economy, we asked our panel of expertses for their forecast

for the dollar in 2010. By the

second half of the year, people

will realise that the Aussie is

not the sort of risk currency

that it used to be. That it is

very much linked in with the

China story, that we're very

positiontive about. So whereas

if it's sitting at 9 ocents

today we would be looking for

97, 98 by the end of the

year. We're k loo looking for the currency to be around

parity, or one for one at the US dollar at the end of the

day. Bear in mind we also

expect the currency will hit

parity in the March quarter and

then hang around that level.

The reasons why we think that

are because we expect the

Australian economy to

outperform other advanced

economies and also to be

underpinned by solid growth out

of China for the rest of the year, which will boost

commodity prices. J.P. Morgan

forecasts the Aussie dollar

will be at parity with the US

dollar by tends of 2010. We

actually see the Aussie go

above parity, to about $1.O2 by

the edt middle of this year as

the US dollar continues to

weaken over the first three to

six months. In the second half

of the year as the US economy

continues to improve and the US

central bank movings closer to

lifting interest rates we think

that will provide some support

to the US dollar, so that will

mean the Aussie will finish at

a high level at parity with the

US. 90 cents although I think

we will get to 95 by mid-year

as the RBA tightience rates and

commodity prooss drive the

Aussie dollar higher. I think

we will weaken in the second

half of the year, so we will

lose that yield advantage. That

will drive us back down to 09

cents. We see the Australian

dollar rising to $1.05 against

the US dollar. In other words

breaking through the parity

level against the greenback.

It's probably going to be a

more volatile ride than we've

seen in the last year or so,

but the reality is that

commodity proos prices will

have more upside on the black

of the global recovery and

Australian interest rates will rise relative to US interest

rates encouraging more money to come into the Australian

economy. And now a look at

tomorrow's business diary -

retail trade figures for

December will be out. As will

building approvals. Myer will

release its second quarterly

sales results and Tabcorp

holdings result s will be made

available. Before we go, a look

at what's making news in the

business section of tomorrow's

newspaper. The 'Herald Sun'

looks at some of the new

players entering the home loan

market. The Australian

'Financial Review' examines the

Federal Court's decision to

block CSR's planned demerge. A and the 'Sydney Morning Herald'

leads with IAG's profit

upgrade. That is all for

tonight. As I leave you the

FTSE is trading higher by 14

points and the Dow future s are

up by 11 points. I'm fitsz

Fitzsimmons. Thanks for

watching. Goodnight.

Closed Captions by CSI

WOMAN: Sam? Sam? Come back to us.

MAN: How's he doing? WOMAN: He's doing just fine.

WHISTLING ECHOES SAM: Who are you? MAN: I'm your worst nightmare. What are you doing? What are you... (Sam screams) I'm gonna kill you, Tyler. No! Stop! (Sam screams) No! Are you on strike? Come on, heads up, you ding-a-ling. We've had another shout. Well, seeing as how you broke my door down, I take it it's big. Shelley Winter's arse. Tyler! SAM: My name is Sam Tyler. I had an accident, and I woke up in 1973. Am I mad, in a coma, or back in time? Whatever's happened, it's like I've landed on a different planet. Now, maybe if I can work out the reason, I can get home. GENE: This is the third violent attack in two days. The bloody press will be all over us. HORN BLARES Move it, you bastards! Ray, any of these swine put a toe on the bus, break it. Snap out of it, Gladys. Job to do!

DCI Hunt, would you like to make any comment? Do you keep a journalist chained in your basement for random beatings, guv? Don't have a basement. That lot should stay off me back. Yeah, well, they're asking for results and we're not obliging. Looks like the attack was vicious. Couple of blows, at least. First one struck the window, second one hit him square in the jaw. Obviously a blunt object was used. Crowbar, hammer.

That's weird. Take his money, but leave his gold rings. REPORTER: DCI Hunt? DCI Hunt, we know you can hear us up there! Guv? That's right, they're up there. Look at them. Bloody parasites! Blood on the streets for a second night, Mr Hunt! A shortage of results on serious crime - what's going on? I am trying to do my job, and you limp-wristed Sallies are getting in my way! Chris! Ray!

WHISTLING ECHOES HEART MONITOR BEEPS MAN ON TV: This is just the beginning, Tyler. FEEDBACK BLASTS Hurts, doesn't it?

I'm enjoying this. You're all skin and bone. Rag and bone! Rag and bone? Your sarge is about to give me a good kicking! He's a DC these days - we find it suits him better. Right, listen up - these violent attacks are totally unacceptable and this department is dedicated to bringing the culprits to justice swiftly and fairly. What exactly are you doing to curb this crime spree, Mr Hunt? Well, we're, um... ..we're, um...

(Whispers) We're doing all we can. Yeah, we're doing all we can. Found it, guv. The arches. Ray, what do we say when we see a piece of evidence on the ground? Wait for forensics. What sort of man steps up behind a bloke on a bus and puts that down on his head? We need to nail this fast. So, we preserve the scene, we dust for prints... You seen it out there, Sam. People are scared. We pull in someone from the 'we don't like you' list, we put their dabs on the hammer, charge them, whip it past the beak. There's loads of scum out there deserve another spell inside. Buy us more time. Look, you wanna wear the sheriff's badge, guv, well, it comes with responsibility.

By the book. Cobblers!

The world's getting tougher, the police have to match it. The people want the job done - they don't wanna know how. Too right. Don't want a mirror at the dentist, do ya? (Reporters clamour) Howdy. Hello, Gene. Bastard old week, eh? Not for me, thank you, sir. He only likes the ones you buy from the sweet shop. Are you not missing tea with the mayor? Less of that, chief inspector. But I'm probably missing tea with some bugger. So, you're the boy wonder. Inspector Tyler, sir. Chief Superintendent Harry Woolf. You're a lucky man, Tyler, you've got the best here. I weep with happiness every morning, sir. (Laughs) He's not so different from you when you were my DI, Gene. Minus the looks, of course. So, we got problems? I'm saying it to all divisions. City needs to feel safe, Gene. Point is, this is under the glare, so let's make it clean, make it count, yes? So, that would be... by the book, then, sir? Yes, that's it - by the jolly old book. Let's get this party started. Want a match on those dabs inside of two days! Oh, my Lord. Take a look at this. OK. Fingertip search.

Off you go, lads, like I showed you. In a line, slowly. In a line! (All sing) # Now hands that do dishes can feel soft as your face # With mild green Fairy Liquid. # (All chuckle) Ray, bring in Andy Eddows.

Nah, he's a mugger, guv, but he's never used a weapon. Well, he might have got wind of who's behind this one. Oh, you're gonna bang heads. Let joy be unconfined. I am searching for evidence. Running prints past Scotty Yard. Interviewing informants. Thorough, and by the book. Who cordoned off the scene? I told them it was on your say-so.

Come on. We've got a bus to catch. POLICEMAN: This is bollocks. Right, go slow, Annie. Take your time. WHISTLING ECHOES (Gasps) You alright? Yeah, I'm fine. What was all that about? You're as white as a sheet, you are. I didn't sleep very well last night. Nightmares - I was dreaming about... ..you know, where I come from. You mean, whoo, Hyde. There was someone... What's that?