Made in Finland (2022–…): Season 1, Episode 3 - H300 - full transcript

Katarina and Aki work on the defence for the Motorola case. A series of cutbacks at Nokia lead to Risto's project being unexpectedly scrapped.

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"The number one antenna...

"Motherport flex cable..."

# Micro, microprocessor!

# Micro, microprocessor!

# Micro, microprocessor! #

"Discovery material, copies
of all documents related to..."

Yeah?

Hello, this is Katerina Tammi

from Nokia Corporation.

May I speak to
Mr McNeil, please?

Yeah, this is Ed McNeil.



Er, I'm Katerina Tammi

from Nokia-Mobira, Finland.

You have filed a patent infringement

case against Tandy Corporation

and Nokia. Yeah, we have.

I have a question -

is it true that you want

copies of everything? I mean,
literally everything

to do with the Cityman?

At this hour?

I would say, from the papers we
sent you...

..we will need all the documents you
have.

The documents as we find them?

Correct. Good, that was all.



Thank you. And that's why you called
me in the middle of the night?

Goodnight!

I hate you!

Mmm?

Oh, wow!

Hey?

Ho-ho?

Ah...

Uh-hm.

And I just want to make sure

every document must be signed?

Yeah. Yes.

Oh, my, are you OK?

Yeah, it's just pretty
late here, so...

Oh, damn. How come I never remember?

Ugh, you should really get to bed,

I got what I wanted. Thank you,
goodnight. You're welcome.

So, here you are.

Thank you. You're welcome.

This is Patricia Rantala,
attorney of law.

Hello, I'm from Campton & Guild,

pleased to meet you. Patricia.

I'm Katarina. Nice to meet you.

Aki Makkonen, nice to meet you.

And Eric Stewart, partner of the
company. Aki. Katarina.

Nice to meet you, I'm Eric.

They are going to prep you, so that
Motorola sharks don't eat you.

And I just wanted to say...

Excuse us for a moment. Sure.

Right, let's have a try. Eric...?

They're all yours.

So, who told you to dismantle

and examine Motorola phones in
detail?

No-one.

Perfectly common practice.

Why do you examine and dismantle
your competitors' phones?

It usually gives you good ideas.

Someone has innovated something
somewhere and

then we get our own ideas from
and...

And there, they've got what they
wanted.

You just indirectly said that you

copy what you discover in the phones

of other manufacturers.

No, I didn't.

I-I guess I didn't.

Did I?

Because...we don't do that.

I meant that the others are

also allowed to look for

our work and get inspired by them.

How old are you?

28.

And single.

This is not funny, by any means, OK?

Yes. So, our mission is to

destroy 28 years of

blue-eyed Finnish honesty in what,

two weeks? Am I right?

So, let's get to work, then.

Next, anyone...?

Go ahead...

..make my day.

OK, moving swiftly on to the next
stage,

which is called the discovery stage

or phase. Precisely because

the aim of it is to

discover something meaningful that
can be used against you

in the real trial. The only purpose

of getting to you beforehand is to
have you admit that

you have been aware of the
consequences and purposely,

deliberately and knowingly

been aware of it all, therefore
committing a crime.

In this case, a theft of their IPs,

which, in this case, they already
own.

Yes, yes. No. No, n-no.

I mean, yes, that I understand

what you say and

not yes to that, that

we were stealing something.

Yes. No.

What's your answer, your reply?

Let the interpreter translate the

whole question, even if you do
understand it, that's the safest
way,

and the interpreter has translated
the question,

you ask another counter question
back, a more particular one,
every time you can!

What do you say when a lawyer asks
you what time it is?

What should I answer?

Excellent - a specific counter
question. No, no, I was asking.

No!

You reply - "In which country? Here
or somewhere else?"

This way,

you can gather your thoughts and
gain some time.

No, I don't. I'm not good with
pressure.

In this case, Nokia hasn't done
anything wrong, we're clean.

It really doesn't matter what really
happened.

What matters is what it looks like,

that's the only thing they need in
an American court, OK?

You're facing the fucking American
court, you dumb bastard!

Well, we fucking faced the
Soviet Union, also.

Yeah? Well, fuck that, this is a
different fucking ball game. Fuck!

Your fucking life is on the line.

OK, OK... This whole fucking
company.

Yeah, yeah... Your whole country's
on the line!

So, we have the right to remain
silent.

No!

Yes, I understand.

No, of course, his driver will wait
for him there at the airport.

I will. Thank you.

And that is all the French I can
speak.

I try to speak English.

Breakfast, sir? Please.

Breakfast is served. Allais. Allais.

Very good, yes.

I understood from
Mr Kouri that you...

..have written about uncertainty
about decision-making.

Er, yes, I wrote

my thesis on the topic,

but I have to confess,

I have not encountered with

your theories

but then, they were not available

in English.

Are you working on something?

Academically?

I am head of finance at Nokia.

Oh, so you are making decisions now,

in times of uncertainty.

How do you make decisions,
Mr Ollila?

I gather a lot of information.

But what is important to me is...

..understanding what are the
options.

But how is the moment of decision?

How do you react in situations
of gamble?

Well, at the moment, at Nokia there
is complete turbulence.

I try to figure

out a way to balance...

..it,

to reduce the fluctuation.

Interesting.

So, think about stars.

Why are they in space?

They float, move around,

but huge star systems are not wild.

Something pulls them together.

Keeps them on track.

What ties stars into a

harmonique system,

or the whole staff of a big company?

Gravity.

Tell me, what pulls people together?

Goals.

But when a goal is reached?

Loyalty. What is the underlying
force? Values!

Values?

Jorma, what does your company
represent in the world?

Because when values are shared by
the whole system of a company,

you create deterministic behaviour.

And...you reduce fluctuation.

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