Chicago P.D. (2014–…): Season 3, Episode 10 - Now I'm God - full transcript

A doctor from Voight's past is under investigation when four of his patients are sent to Chicago Med for an overdose of chemotherapy.

- Hey, you have a female attempted suicide?
- Yeah, she just came in.
- She's alive, barely.
Gas inhalation.
- We gotta get her to med right now.
- Come on, let's go.
- What is it about?
- We need to be sure there's nothing more going on here.
- That attempted suicide?
Dr. Charles... he's not buying it.
- What's not to buy? You heard the report.
- Today, three women, all cancer-free,
overdosed on chemo.
- Clear. - Clear.
- Do you think a doctor's giving false diagnoses and overdosing?
- The police are on their way.
- Jessica pope, Carol shepperd, Dani frank.
Each brought independently to med
with no connection between 'em
except an overdose of chemo for a cancer they don't have.
I wanna know who prescribed that stuff.
- 51 said that the gas explosion
in Jessica's apartment caused a flashover.
So there is nothing left but char.
There's no phone, no laptop, no datebook.
Nothing. - No doctor's name.
- We talked to Dani frank's girlfriend.
They hadn't been dating that long.
She didn't know Dani's doctor.
But she did say that Dani was doing better
until she took a turn,
and when she confronted her doctor about it
he put her on an experimental protocol
that was supposed to beat it.
- Sorry to interrupt.
A new patient just rolled into the ed.
Unconscious, pancytopenic just like the others.
Look, I don't know if this is legal,
but, right now, I really don't care.
That's her stuff. Have at it.
- Thank you. - All right.
- All right, Leah kamen, 42, lives in edgewater.
- She's a shift manager at a telemarketing firm.
- Insurance card. I'll call the company,
see if they got the name of the doctor
who submitted the claim.
- Hey, is there any way to trace the chemicals
in their system back to a specific manufacturer?
- A mass spectrometry test was performed on Jessica.
We can order the same for the others.
There're only a few manufacturers.
- Will you do it, please? - Yep.
- Thanks.
- Uh, Leah has Dani frank, Carol shepperd,
and Jessica pope as contacts on her phone.
- All our victims knew each other.
- Yeah, looks like that.
- Huh... - Great. Thanks.
I got a name. Dr. Dean reybold.
[Dramatic music]
♪ ♪
- Hank. - Hey...
What's going on?
- [Whispers] Oh, man...
- Hank. Hank.
Hey, you can't go.
- The hell I can't.
- If you show up, reybold is gonna shut down.
He doesn't know me. I will take Jay.
We will find out if he's the one overdosing these women.
Al... - We'll look into the victim
and then talk to goodwin.
Just you and me. Right?
- It's six years since I've heard the name Dean reybold.
Six years since...
- I know.
- He was the last cancer doctor Camille went to,
and if he's the one doing this...
- if he's the one doing this, we're gonna nail him.
[Dramatic music]
- I'm sorry to keep you waiting.
Uh, my receptionist said you were here about Leah.
Brave woman.
- That's right, and Dani frank, Jessica pope,
and Carol shepperd as well.
- Did something happen to them?
- In the last 24 hours, they've all shown up
at Chicago med flooded with chemo.
Dani's dead,
and the other three are in comas.
- [Sighs]
[Clears throat]
They teach you...A lot about the body in medical school,
but what they don't spend enough time on
is teaching you how to deal with loss.
You get attached to your patients.
They're fighters, and you fight with them,
but with oncology, you rarely win.
- So, you treated all of them?
- I did... i am.
- When was the last time you met with these women?
- I would have to check their files.
- Do you mind if we take a look at those files?
- Uh, I don't, but the state does.
I can't give 'em to you unless you have a warrant,
but the moment you do, they're yours.
I will hand them over personally.
- Why don't we drop the whole
"I'm a fighter for my patients" act,
all right?
We know you mistreat your patients,
and we know you did something to these four women.
- Yes, I helped them.
- By poisoning them?
- That's what chemotherapy is, detective.
You poison cancer cells.
If you don't understand the most...
- I understand exactly what you did.
- You know what, we're gonna be back with a warrant.
Thank you.
- You know I'm happy to help in any way I can.
- Thanks for coming.
- A little notice would have been nice.
- We're moving like a bullet train on this one.
- Well you pulled me out of a jerk-off awards banquet,
so I can't complain.
Got a locker room I could use to change?
- Whatever you need, counselor.
- Uh, sarge, is there anything more on the...
- burgess, you remember detective stark
from area central, violent crimes, don't you?
Lead detective on Roman's shooting?
- Right. It's good to see you, detective.
I just wanted to say again
how useful I can be to your investigation...
- did something change since I took your statement,
or did you actually see something?
- Okay, the victim's ex-wife said she saw a gun.
I mean, there's evidence of her being beaten with it.
- The hospital report's inconclusive,
and officer Roman underwent
a painful medical procedure to help this woman's child.
So their relationship is... Suspect.
- Okay, what is your agenda here?
Because from where I'm standing,
you look like you want to do anything
but help a jammed-up cop
who wears the same badge as you, detective.
- I have statements from officers
who canvassed neighbors, yards, and alleys,
and no gun has been found.
Stay out of my investigation.
- Hey. - Thanks.
- The guy's a prick. What's the word?
- I'm on ice till they figure this out.
I shouldn't even be talking to you.
- What can I do? - You heard him.
Nothing. I'll see you later.
- Burgess.
Burgess! Get over here.
- What? - You're on your own today.
- What? - No partner. No assignment.
I want you out there patrolling wherever you want,
and if that happens to be in a neighborhood
where a gun went missing, well...
I don't know anything about that.
- Thank you, sergeant.
- We'll need documents, invoices.
If the doctor ordered medicine overseas, the source country.
Every piece of evidence counts.
I need proof that reybold acted with criminal intent.
I need evidence he knew his actions could result in harm,
but he acted anyway.
Until you have that... No arrests.
Is that clear?
- Let's do it.
[Tense music]
♪ ♪
Antonio, atwater.
[Paper shredder whining]
- Chicago pd!
Ma'am, step away from the shredder.
I need you to step away from the...
come on, come on, come on. Set it down.
Set it down.
- Sergeant, we're holding one here
shredding documents.
- It's just preemptive. They're just looking for...
- sergeant.
- Where's the warrant?
So you came here with a hastily written
and narrowly defined search warrant to what?
Upset my clients' patients?
- Your client has been diagnosing patients
with cancer they don't have to fleece them
with treatments they don't need.
I'd say he's the one upsetting them.
- This is absurd. [Laughs]
I have the highest cure rate in the midwest.
My patients are every...
- Dr. reybold.
Shredding client files.
- I have nothing to hide, Hank.
- You two know each other?
- I treated sergeant voight's late wife.
- Don't say another word.
- You know who doesn't shred files?
Innocent people.
- Hank, you know me.
I held your wife's hand when she...
- Dr. reybold.
- Camille's death was hard on me too.
- Don't you say her name. You hear me?
- Back up, sergeant.
- She was such a fighter.
She would not want you to do this.
[Ominous music]
- You're under arrest. - Hank...
- On what grounds? - Obstruction of justice.
We can pick him up at the 21st.
Cuff him. - Get up.
- Don't say anything until I get there, Dean.
- Hands behind your back. - Shut it down.
- Copy that.
[Somber music]
♪ ♪
- I told the detective there was a gun.
I don't know what more I could do.
- So that night...
Ritchie took off on foot after Roman shot him,
but no car registered to him was found here the next day.
So I checked with uber. He doesn't have an account.
No cabs came here,
and his monthly El pass doesn't have him on it all day.
So...I'm wondering,
did, maybe, somebody drive him here?
- Denny.
- Ritchie's brother.
- Ritchie had a couple duis and had his license yanked.
So, Denny, he drove him around.
- Okay, do you think that Denny could have
stayed when he came here?
Waited for ritchie to come out?
- Maybe.
Denny's... he's a good guy.
- What's that supposed to mean?
- Just... just that...
- Is there anything else I should know, Callie?
- No.
[Metal clanks]
- You know, I don't know if you remember,
but when Camille used to see you in your office...
and this is...
When she was at her lowest from the pain of chemo...
well, you'd take her hand
and tell her she should just treasure every moment
because life is so fragile.
[Ominous music]
♪ ♪
You better start enjoying every moment.
- Two years ago,
Dr. reybold told me I had bone cancer.
He said it would be tough,
but we'd get through it together.
The kind of chemo he gave me,
it rots your bones.
- I couldn't stay at my job.
I can't play with my children,
be with my husband.
Dr. reybold kept reassuring that this chemo was gonna work.
- I was alive. It was a miracle.
- A year ago,
my teeth started falling out.
Six months ago, it took my leg.
- And now you're telling me it was all for money?
[Somber music]
♪ ♪
- What have you got? - I made you copies
of the patient files we could salvage.
42 out of 57 patients. All women.
All poisoned with chemo they did not need.
All willing to testify.
Is this enough? - For fraud?
- For homicide.
- You want him to stop practicing today?
I go in front of a special grand jury with fraud charges,
and the department of professional regulations
will pull his license the minute I do.
And when his lawyer sees what we have,
he'll roll.
Look, you turn up new information after that,
we can go back for another bite at the apple
and use the fraud case as evidence.
Erin... He stops practicing
the minute I walk in.
How's your sergeant?
- He'll be a lot better with a homicide conviction.
[Door opens]
- [Sighs]
[Cell phone buzzes]
- Voight.
[Indistinct chatter]
- Hey. You made a deal?
What kind of deal?
- It's a year's license suspension...
- are you kidding me? - Five years probation,
$14 million in resti... - no jail time?
- You think these women want to get dragged through a trial?
- I think those women want justice.
I do!
- If he loses, he could appeal for years.
How many of them have that kind of time?
- He didn't just defraud people, Dana.
He murdered them. - But we can't prove it.
The judge advised us to take this based on the evidence.
State's attorney agreed.
Until you get me new evidence...
My hands are tied.
[Dramatic music]
♪ ♪
- Hey.
I need your help.
- Well, at first blush,
clinically, classic psychopath.
Prey on the weak.
All these women are marginalized by age or race
and physically or emotionally removed from any support.
- Well, we know from phone records
four of these women knew each other,
and from there,
we discovered they met in a chat room,
compared notes.
They agreed to meet with him, and as best we can tell,
confront him about his methods.
So my question is:
How could he have managed to pull them in for more rounds
if they were already skeptical?
- Cancer diagnosis has so much uncertainty.
People are looking for a guide
through the process,
someone they can trust.
- A savior.
- Hmm.
And if they walked away, what would they have?
Psychopaths control their victims
to get that charge they crave.
Telling a healthy woman she has cancer,
oh, there's a thrill.
Probably where he started. Right?
He does that, doesn't get caught,
so he escalates to the next stimulus...
treating her, becoming her champion.
I wager heavily we look into this guy's past,
there's mistreatment by women.
Now he flipped it.
"I used to be subject.
Now I'm god."
- Would you be willing to testify to that?
- [Scoffs]
In order to take the stand, you know, I gotta...
I get fully formed diagnosis, right?
Speak to him directly.
- Well...
He ain't pleading insanity...
And I promise you
his lawyer's not gonna let you anywhere near him.
[Knock on door] [Door opens]
- Dr. Charles... sorry.
I just wanted to let you know that Jessica pope...
She didn't make it.
- Thank you. - Yeah.
- The thing about psychopaths...
Love to hear themselves talk.
- Yeah? - We picked up footage
of your car outside Callie's house the night of the incident.
- You mean the night your partner killed my brother.
- Yeah, and I know you drove him there.
- So? - So I don't think you left.
I think you followed him, and when he bled out
you took his gun so he'd look innocent.
And because of that, a good police officer is gonna go down
for something he didn't do. - You guys are incredible.
- If you have that gun, Denny,
you need to turn it over right now.
Otherwise, you're looking at... - are you arresting me?
- Mm-mm, not yet.
- I don't have a gun.
I got nothing more to say to you.
- Thank you.
- Whoa.
You're that doctor from the news.
I'm sorry.
Dr. Daniel Charles, Chicago med.
Man, they sure are going after us these days, aren't they?
You out on bail?
I mean, why are they even charging you in the first place?
Can you explain that to me?
Must be so hard to distance yourself from cancer patients.
- When you got into medicine,
did you expect to save everyone's life?
- Hmm...
But to lose patients over and over,
watch them get diminished by illness...
- The U.S. is so far behind.
I have a series of cocktails that are revolutionary.
Other doctors don't approach my methods or my numbers.
That's what should be on the news.
- That should be on the news... [Both chuckle]
And, of course, I mean,
they never questioned your therapies, right?
I mean, wh... - [Chuckles]
Did they have a medical degree? - Exactly.
- Did they cure cancer? [Laughs]
That shuts 'em up.
You know, bottom line,
they're afraid for their lives,
and they come to understand
I'm the only one who can save them.
- What a lovely watch. - It's beautiful, right?
Yeah, I got a guy,
uh, Howard, on south wabash.
This retails 75,000 easy.
He gave it to me for 45,000.
- Whew. - [Chuckles]
If you're interested I can, uh, give you his info.
He can hook you up. I mean, look at this thing.
- Wow, gorgeous.
Really gorgeous. - Yeah.
[Rock music]
♪ ♪
- Hey.
- Hey.
- What do you know about the brother?
- Whose? Ritchie's? - Yeah.
- I didn't deal with him. - I did some digging.
He has two parking tickets written on Callie's block.
- Yeah, he'd drive ritchie.
- When ritchie was in jail.
Did Denny and Callie have a thing?
- How would I know?
- There's something going on there.
She seemed very protective of him.
So I'm just trying to figure out who to go at next.
- So Denny took the gun. - Yeah.
- If he did, he'd have thrown it in the river.
Here we are. Same place we started.
- [Scoffs] That's defeatist.
- No, that's realist.
This is defeatist.
- Thanks.
- [Sighs]
- Hank, I miss Camille.
- Hmm.
- I mean, my whole life till I was 14 was bunny.
You know?
When she was sober. When she wasn't.
I didn't know
that moms could be kind.
Or brave. Or unselfish.
She didn't even like me when you first brought me home.
You remember that? - Yeah.
- She already had her hands full with Justin,
and I showed up and I just doubled her trouble.
[Laughs] We were hellions.
I remember this one day I came home...
Iron maiden t-shirt, skirt up to here, you know,
and she's just waiting for me in the living room.
She has a dress from Marshall field's.
She told me that...
You saw something in me that was worth sacrificing for,
and so she would too,
and she used her Christmas money to buy me that dress.
- I have an idea.
Reybold met with our victims
three weeks before they showed up dead or in comas.
You have the accounts receivable for his office?
- Here and here.
- The victims met with reybold on December 10th,
and... there.
December 11th...
An order came into the office for chemo for each victim.
- How much? - Twice as much as they got
every other time before.
- On the 11th?
Wait, 'cause in reybold's schedule,
he has our victims getting treated
on December 14th,
the 16th,
and the 17th.
And then he had another order for chemo placed
December 22nd
for three times the usual amount.
And he's got them all listed for appointments
right after that.
- Wait, what was the last order?
- January 2nd.
That's right before they came into med,
and it's seven times the usual amount.
- How did he get that past the insurance companies?
They'd never approve seven times the normal amount of chemo.
- Did he even bill it to insurance?
- No.
So his office ate the payments?
- Or he paid for it himself.
If you're gonna order enough chemo to kill someone,
that would be murder. - Is this enough?
- His signature on the invoices
proves intent with physical evidence.
Keeping it off the books is a cover-up.
If I can get the women from the fraud case to testify
he dosed them personally...
I think we can convince a jury.
- That's all I need to know.
[Applause] - Thank you...Thank you.
You know, I've devoted my whole life to healing,
but healing is more than finding the right medication,
more than establishing the right treatment program.
[Applause] No, it's connecting
with our patients wholly and never giving up,
making them believe that a full recovery is possible too.
- Yeah, is that how it went with Jessica pope?
What about Dani frank? Carol shepperd?
- Back off. - Leah kamen?
What about their healing?
I guess they had a different treatment program, huh, doc?
- Uh, this... this isn't... - turn around.
You're under arrest for the murder
and attempted murder of four patients.
That's not too tight, is it?
Come on.
[Crowd murmuring]
Party's over, folks.
- These 42 patients
already had their day in court, your honor.
Dr. reybold took a plea and was sentenced.
Case closed. - Except it's a straight line
from the fraud to these murders, and drawing that line...
- will unnecessarily prejudice the jury.
What happened to the patients in that case
is irrelevant in the current proceeding.
- Irrelevant? Because the fraud victims
didn't die and my victims did?
- Your honor... - pull it back, Ms. Shelby.
- Dr. reybold murdered four women to cover up his fraud.
The jury needs to hear this
so that they can understand the whole story.
- But they'll be unduly prejudiced if they do.
The bottom line is:
The fraud victims can't testify.
- Too prejudicial? Not relevant?
- It was an uphill battle.
- So not one of the victims can testify
that reybold dosed our four women personally?
- Three...The medical examiner
just ruled Jessica pope's death a suicide.
- Put me on the stand.
- Why? Do you have cancer?
- I can walk a jury through all of this.
- Sure, then green will rip you a new one
when she brings up Camille
and your motive for going after him.
- I'm the lead investigator on this case.
If you don't put me on the stand, she will,
and you won't have set the table for it.
- If you go off script one time,
you will lose this case for us.
It is too big a risk.
I'm putting Erin on to talk about the investigation.
There is no way you are testifying.
- If Denny's anything like his brother,
he would have thrown that gun into the river like Roman said.
- Denny's not like ritchie though.
He's had the same job for ten years.
I mean, those parking tickets by Callie's house...
only brush with the law he's ever had.
I bet my life he took that gun to protect ritchie... and Callie.
- So go talk to him. - I can't.
I have been in this guy's face before.
He won't roll for just me. I mean, I-i need...
Something to hold over him or...
- I know what you need.
- Wait, what? - Me.
Bobby, watch the desk. I'm doing some field work.
- Okay. - Are you coming or what?
- Yeah.
- Hey.
'Sup, Denny?
- This is harassment.
- I'm gonna paint you a picture here, Denny.
You lie to an officer,
that's impeding an investigation.
You make a false statement on the record,
that's obstruction of justice.
You keep a gun,
that's withholding evidence in a murder.
- You brought your mom?
What, 'cause you couldn't prove I did any of that on your own?
- We have proof that you drove your inebriated brother
to a residence where he committed aggravated battery,
and then he threatened a police officer,
which led to his death.
You know what you can be charged with?
Accessory to murder.
- Whatever.
You're just saying things to try and trap me.
- No, you will be charged
as an accessory in your own brother's death.
Felony murder. That's two to five years.
And not in county. Stateville.
Come on, the way I see it,
you've been trying to help everybody else.
Your brother. Callie.
If I were you, I'd start thinking about helping myself.
- Where's the gun, Denny?
- That gun turns up, the city does nothing for Callie.
She quit her job to take care of Andrew.
Ritchie left her flat broke.
She deserves better.
- There's a reward
for information leading to the whereabouts of the gun.
That reward could...
Take the turn of a check made out to anonymous.
If you tell the detective in charge everything you saw...
all of it... and that gun turns back up,
well, that check could end up in the hands of a nice woman.
25,000 dollars' worth.
- And I wouldn't be charged with anything?
- You're the grieving brother.
Why would we charge you with anything?
- In your review of Dr. reybold's books,
you found no evidence he billed any insurance companies
for these treatments. - No.
- Well, who did pay for these treatments?
- Dr. reybold himself. From his personal account.
- Personal.
Which allowed him to overdose patients...
- objection. - Overruled.
- To overdose patients without raising a red flag
with the insurance companies. - Yes.
- No further questions.
- Could Dr. reybold have been helping patients
get the care they needed?
For instance, if three patients came to him
and said they were having financial difficulties
but wanted to stay alive...
What kind of doctor might pay for those treatments himself?
- A really remarkable one. That's for sure.
- Thank you. That's all.
- My conversation with Dr. reybold
coupled with a look at his history
led me to a clear diagnosis of psychopathy.
The psychopathic mind lacks fear, remorse, empathy.
In essence, it can't connect to or care about others.
That's Dr. reybold.
- But he's a doctor.
Doesn't that suggest empathy or caring?
- Well, you'd be shocked how many functional psychopaths
are in the world,
you know, attracted to power, control.
Flaunting his success rates,
the therapies only he can administer,
belittling his patients to keep them under his control.
"I'm the one with the medical degree,"
he would say to his patients.
- You know this how?
- Because he told me.
- I renew my objection. This entire conversation...
- was a spontaneous admission that has already been ruled on.
- Agreed. Overruled.
Continue, Ms. Shelby.
- So Dr. reybold would ask his patients
if they had a medical degree?
- And made sure they knew
he was the only one who could save them.
Those are actual words from our conversation.
- Thank you, Dr. Charles.
- Well, let's talk about that conversation.
Was it at your office? - No.
- At the court? Ordered by a judge?
- Nope. - Did Dr. reybold know
he was being interviewed?
- As I said before, it was not an interview.
It was two doctors striking up a conversation.
- Where did this conversation take place?
- In a coffee shop. - Near your house?
- No. - Your office?
- No. - In fact,
it was 8 miles from either of those places.
- Didn't measure.
- Do you know how many coffee shops
are between your house or office and there?
- I don't.
- 37.
37 other coffee shops,
and you rolled into this particular one,
two blocks from the defendant's house?
To stalk him? - Objection.
- Sustained.
- Were you paid by the prosecution
for your services, Dr. Charles?
- I was not.
- You're an unpaid agent of the police.
- No one told me to speak with Dr. reybold.
I walked into that coffee shop
and I saw this...
And my curiosity got the best of me.
- That works out well for state, doesn't it?
Ever socialize with members
of the intelligence unit, Dr. Charles?
Perhaps at a bar called Molly's?
- I have. - So they're friends of yours?
- My report on Dr. reybold is an unbiased analy...
- that wasn't the question.
- I know them through work
and would be very proud to call them my friends.
- No further questions.
[Dramatic music]
♪ ♪
- Look, get a continuance. My team and i...
- I already used up my goodwill with this judge.
- Then put Antonio on the stand.
He'll testify to the paper trail of the money.
- The damage has been done.
They'll make those payments look like something else.
- So tell me what you need to win.
- I need the patients from the fraud case back in.
I need 42 people on a witness stand
to say he dosed them personally
or any eyewitness
that can put that needle in reybold's hand.
Can you do that?
- Maybe.
If you put me on the stand.
All three victims were in contact with each other,
comparing notes.
We know this from their phone records.
After their December 10th meeting with Dr. reybold,
they agreed to an experimental treatment
which, in actuality,
was simply twice the usual dose of chemo.
The following week, he upped it to three times the amount.
By the time they wound up in the hospital,
it was at seven times.
- Because they confronted him about what he did,
and he was afraid of being exposed.
- Objection. Counsel is testifying.
- Sustained.
- In your investigation,
did you find it suspicious
three patients met with the doctor one day...
- objection.
No one knows what transpired in this meeting.
- That's because everyone in that meeting besides Dr. reybold
is dead or in a coma.
- You honor. - One more time,
and you're in contempt.
- [Sighs]
Could the amounts the patients received have been lab mistakes?
- No, Dr. reybold's signature was on every order.
- Well, what about a dosing error?
- His staffer testified
that Dr. reybold personally administered those doses.
- But the staffer cut a deal.
- That doesn't mean it wasn't the truth.
- Objection. Improper opinion.
- Sustained.
- What about any other witnesses who...
- asked and answered.
- Yes, Ms. Shelby, move on.
- Your honor, someone has to speak for these victims.
- You don't speak. You ask questions.
And if nobody else saw the doctor dosing...
- someone else did.
I saw Dr. reybold dose a patient.
My wife.
I saw Dr. reybold dose my wife Camille
who died of cancer under Dr. reybold's care
six years ago.
- Sergeant voight... - I'm a witness.
I saw him dose a patient.
- The state has no further questions
for this witness.
- Well, I have a few.
Losing your wife to cancer
must have been very painful, sergeant.
Can you talk about your wife's illness?
- Camille was referred to Dr. reybold
when her ovarian cancer returned.
He recommended an aggressive course
and then a second round when that didn't get it all.
She was cold all the time...
Couldn't keep food down.
Memory went in and out. She...
She was depressed.
She fought as hard as she could, but...
- She sounds brave.
- She was.
- [Sighs]
You're still in mourning
over your wife's death.
Isn't that what this is about?
- No.
- How gratifying would it be
to help convict Dr. reybold?
- It would be very gratifying.
- No further questions. - For all his victims.
- I said no further questions.
You answered exactly as I expected you to.
- Redirect?
What other victims
are you referring to, sergeant voight?
- Objection.
- Ms. green questioned my witness
about one prior patient, Camille voight.
Now she opened the door
to the other 42 patients he treated.
- She's right. Overruled.
- What other victims?
- Helen Graham...
Nia felten...
Priya Parvati...
Anne gamerman...
And 38 other people
this doctor diagnosed with cancer they didn't have
and treated with chemo they didn't need.
- And how do you know this to be true?
- Because he said so himself in court under oath.
- Objection. - Overruled.
- Dr. reybold confessed
to personally poisoning 42 patients,
ruining their lives,
terrifying them and their families,
and he did it all for a payout,
and he admitted to all of this
as part of a deal he made
with the state of Illinois, copping to fraud.
- This deal, sergeant voight?
- That's the one.
- The state would like to enter into evidence
case number 111 496
and amend its witness list by 42 people.
[Dramatic music]
♪ ♪
- They have a verdict.
- Hour of deliberation. That's...
That's probably good, right?
- Camille would be proud of you.
- You too, kiddo.
- On the count of narcotic induced homicide
of Danielle frank...
- We find the defendant guilty.
- On the count of narcotic induced attempted homicide
of Carol shepperd...
- We find the defendant guilty.
- On the count of narcotic induced attempted homicide
of Leah kamen...
- We find the defendant guilty.
- Defendant is remanded into custody until such time
as a sentencing hearing is scheduled.
- Hank, your wife did not suffer needlessly.
You have to believe me. The cancer did come back.
I never harmed Camille.
These patients, I was their only hope.
They got years because of me.
You can't put someone away for saving lives.
You can't!
I wasn't harming them. I was helping them.
- Look, you're swimming! You're swimming!
That was so good. Did you see that?
- [Laughs] Yeah.
- I'm swimming! - You sure are.
- Whoo!
He's gonna get you.
- How did that feel? - Swimming!
- You sure were. He was holding on to my suit.
That's awesome.
- S! - [Murmurs]
What's the t say?
Tuh, tuh, tuh, tuh.
Good. What's this letter?
- U. - U.
You want dad to open a present? Let dad open a present.
Give it to dad. Give it to dad.
This is for dad. - Here, mommy, you can film.
Okay, you gonna help me?
- Yeah, I can help you. - Help me.
- Hi, honey. - There's mama.
- Merry Christmas. - Merry Christmas.
- I love you. - I love you.
[Somber music]
♪ ♪