Unforgotten (2015–…): Season 2, Episode 2 - Episode #2.2 - full transcript

With their victim now identified, Cassie and Sunny's search for David Walker's killer is underway.

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♪ All we do is hide away

♪ All we do is, all we do is hide away

♪ All we do is lie and wait

♪ All we do is,
all we do is lie and wait

♪ I've been upside down

♪ I don't wanna be the right way 'round

♪ Can't find paradise on the ground ♪

So, yesterday we believe
we identified the body in the case

as David Ewan Walker, reported missing

on the 10th of May, 1990.



The postmortem confirmed
that David Walker died

as a result of, probably,
a single stab wound

to the chest. So...

...we're looking for his killer.

Pure and simple.

For whoever robbed a five-year-old child

of the opportunity
to ever see his dad again.

A boy... Well, no,
a 31-year-old man now,

who has apparently
spent the last 26 years

praying that his father
would still turn up...

Hey, Mum.

...alive.

What?

So... The data chip from the pager



we found on his body
is still being analysed,

but so far we have pulled information
off it going back about, erm,

12 weeks before he died.

Look, I'm not sure how much you children
know about pagers,

but this one was alphanumeric,
which meant, as well as

leaving your phone number,
you could send it short messages,

like a text.

Now, obviously the more
we can decipher, er,

the more of an insight we can gain

into his movements
in the last few weeks of his life.

So, Fran, can you talk to BT
and see if they can help

fill in the gaps of any
of these phone numbers?

And a bottle of, erm, champagne...

- Whoo!
- Prosecco. Budget cuts.

...to whoever can decode this message.

Myself and DI Khan
will learn everything we can

about David Walker from his widow.
And, Murray and, erm,

Jake, can you to dig out
the original files?

Let's see what that investigation
turned up.

Okay. Thank you, everyone.

I was, erm, I was thinking last night.

Why would you leave anything on a body

that could possibly identify
the victim and then, possibly, you?

Because you rushed things,
you didn't check.

And why would you do that?
Why would you effectively...

...panic?

Because you were in shock,
never killed anyone before.

It's worth bearing in mind.

Hey, boys.

Hello.

- Hiya.
- Hi, love.

Oh, this came for you.

By bike.

I got a second interview.

Oh... Get in!

Well done.

Oh, man, get a room.

Right, I've got those charts.

Can you let me know
when Dr Samuels is in?

- Oh, Marion...
- Hey.

- Have you got a minute?
- Yeah.

She just said that she was finding it
hard to speak to her parents,

and that she loved our chats,
and that she...

Well, she just asked if I'd mind

if she could phone
my mobile, occasionally.

Right. And when was this?

Oh gosh... About a month ago?

And how many times has she

- called you on your mobile?
- Twice.

Er, yesterday and then about day or so
after she first asked me, I think.

So, it's not...

- It's not like a regular thing, really.
- No. No, no, no.

No, not at all. And I,
I would've put a stop to it

if I thought it was getting out of hand.

I mean, it's obviously great
that you've developed

such a strong rapport with her
and I know how much you helped her,

I just think we need to
reset the boundaries a bit now

- and just say no more personal calls.
- Okay, yeah. Sure.

Well, look, I'll speak to her parents
and reassure them,

they just felt a little bit undermined.

Okay. No problem.

- And I'm sorry if...
- Okay. Thanks, Marion. Cheers.

Sorry, who... Who told them?
Zoe's parents, I mean.

Zoe, I presume. Who else?

All my life I've thought
he walked out on us.

I know.

But I always said
we didn't know that for sure.

It's best-case scenario, Mum.

Worst case,

he topped himself, his five-year-old kid
wasn't enough to stay alive for.

I mean, can you imagine what

26 years of thinking that does to you?

No, I can't.

And then, and then to find out
it was this?

That he did nothing wrong.

That he did still love us.

I feel...

Cheated, I feel, I feel robbed.

I know, me too.

I'm so sorry, mate. For you both.

Who would have wanted
to have done that to him?

Who would have wanted to have
hurt my dad?

Don't nudge my arm.

All right, you finish it off.
Give me one second.

What is it, Col? What's the matter?

Nothing.

These are meant to be
the happiest weeks of our lives.

I'm fine.

Everything's absolutely fine.

We went out for about five years,
on and off.

Er, finally got married in '81,
had Jason in '85.

Hmm.

And it was a happy marriage?

Yeah.

Well, happy as any.

How do you mean?

Well, no marriage is perfect, is it?

No. No, I guess not.

No, I mean we, we loved each other,
but, er...

David had his issues, erm,
periods of fairly serious depression.

And, and that put a strain on things.

And this depression was caused by

one thing or...

Well, no, I think that's the point
of depression, isn't it?

That there isn't anything obvious
to be sad about.

- Sure.
- I mean, certainly, I never

really worked it out.

In the end, I think it was...
I think it was just how he was made.

And, and you said all this
to the original investigation?

Yeah. I mean, I think I did. I mean,
God, it was a long time ago now.

Indeed.

We found the remains of a pager
on your husband's body.

Yeah, yeah. He had a pager.

Do any of these numbers or messages
ring any bells for you?

Right, well, well if that's...
If that's "call me",

that's the sort of message I often sent.

I mean, I probably even sent
something like that

- when he went missing.
- Hmm.

Nothing else rings any bells
on that list?

No. No, sorry.

Can I just ask you,
did you both work?

He did, I stayed at home
after Jason was born.

- What was his job?
- He worked in the leisure industry,

clubs and nightclubs.

And was that successful?

Yeah, I mean, David
worked incredibly hard.

He was also one of those guys
who was always on the right

charity board,
and did loads of voluntary stuff,

raised funds for the local Tories...
What I'm saying is, he was

well connected.

He, he went missing on the 8th,
but you didn't report it till the 10th?

- No.
- Why was that?

He, he sometimes went away
on work-related stuff

and would neglect to tell me,
but never two nights.

When he didn't come home
that second evening,

- I rang the police first thing.
- I assume you tried to call him.

Many times, at work,
and those calls were logged

by the original investigation.

- And they said what?
- His office said

he hadn't come in that day,
and that no one had seen him

since early evening of the 8th.

- And where was that?
- At, at a pub in Cannon Street.

And with anyone or...

Two Tory party members.
He left at 7:00,

saying he was off to meet
a potential donor.

And, erm, well, that was
the last time he was seen.

In the weeks and months afterwards,
what did you think?

Well, for a long time, I...

I thought he'd finally had
a full-on breakdown and just

disappeared to some backwater.

He was that troubled?

In the absence
of any better explanation,

it was the best answer I had.

And as the months
and then years went by,

I... I just assumed he'd gone off
and killed himself somewhere.

I presume the business came to you?

Yeah, it, it did, yeah, eventually.
And, er, for all his ambition

and the endless years of 14-hour days,

it wasn't actually worth much.

All I know is Jason and I ended up
with less than 30,000.

So I joined the police force
six months after he disappeared,

main... Mainly 'cause I was so impressed
with the officers on his case,

but also because I needed the money.

Hmm.

Okay, thank you.

Fasting gives us criteria,
it gives us guidance on what is right

and what is wrong.

Sister...

As long as people keep taking it down,
I will keep sticking it back up, Omar.

I've had so many complaints, Sara...

And so have I, from other women made

to pray in that room.
It's tiny, it smells.

- We have limited space.
- Fine, we swap then,

we have your room,
you have ours, simple.

Bye, Omar.

Evening, all.

Hello, love. Good day?

Yeah, not bad. You?

I just put down the phone on Adam.

He might come down next weekend
to celebrate my birthday.

Oh, that'd be nice.

Did he tell you about his girlfriend?
What she did?

He seemed to think
it was her selling point.

What do you mean, "selling point"?

- The term "threes up" was used.
- Oh...

At which point I reminded him
I've got an irregular heartbeat.

Youth of today.

Lucky bastards.

Oh, meant to ask you, what were
you doing in Winchester last Wednesday?

- Winchester?
- Yeah, I found a train ticket

in your jeans pocket, I was about
to put them in the machine.

I... Well, must have been...

Must have picked it up
accidentally in the pub.

Oh.

Last Wednesday?

I was playing pitch-and-putt
with Bob and Gem in Acton.

Right. Yeah, no worries.

Course I didn't tell them,
how would I even know their number?

She rang me from her landline,
you could have looked on my mobile.

- But why would I do that?
- I don't know, Tony, you tell me.

I'm... I'm worried about you.
I'm worried you're getting sick again.

I'm not getting sick again, Tony!

Just 'cause I don't see the world
exactly how you see it

and how Elise sees it...

- What's Elise got to do with it?
- Oh, every time

I disagree with either of you,
I'm going nuts again.

And I saw you,
by the way, exchanging looks,

- about me at Mum's.
- I didn't exchange any looks with her.

You have no idea what it's like
being part of that family.

I didn't ring Zoe's parents, sweetheart.

I promise, I-I would never do
something like that.

Marion. Marion, don't...

So, yesterday we spoke to Tessa Nixon
or, erm, DI Tessa Nixon, I should say.

And we both felt that
she was holding stuff back,

but no evidence as yet that
she had anything to do with his murder.

Murray, what did
the original investigation conclude?

Exactly that, there was no evidence
connecting her to any foul play.

How comprehensive were the files?

Pretty good, er, though we both thought
their angle was definitely

more misper than foul play so...

There are holes, though, things dealt
with not quite rigorously enough.

Such as?

This travel card was found
in an office desk of his

- in the days after his disappearance.
- Okay.

Look at the dates... 7th of May, 1990,

the day before he disappeared.

Erm, are we, are we sure
that this his handwriting?

The expert back in the day
thought it probably was.

- And this was followed up?
- Yeah, it was.

26 Raglan Way, Highgate,
er, two sisters lived in there,

both in their 70s,

who had no idea why their address
was on this ticket.

Got a number for the address, called it,

- but they both died several years ago.
- Oh.

And I'm just wondering,
is that definitely a six?

Or could it be a zero?

I told you we shouldn't sack him.

So, have, have you made contact
with number 20?

Yeah, local authority records have
a Mrs J Dunphy living there

- who's an 80-year-old widow.
- Very good work.

We need to follow up on that.

- Anything else?
- These are photocopies

of the last three months
of his desk diary,

and this is a list of all
the original points of action

that came out of it. I went through,
highlighted any gaps.

And this one seems
to have slipped through the cracks.

There's the time, 7:30,
on the 9th of March,

then next to it, a name, Colin.

Then five days later, the 14th,

a phone number, which BT
said at the time it was registered

to a C. Osborne.

"C" for Colin.

And this wasn't followed up?

Officers called on the address
attached several times,

it was a flat near Tower Bridge,
Flat 7 Ferriers Wharf.

No one was ever in,
and then it was never followed up.

But seeing as it was only a few weeks
before he was murdered,

we think it's worth chasing down, right?

Yeah. Definitely.

Thanks, Jake.

- Fran.
- Yeah.

So, BT have been very helpful.
Lots of numbers come up more than once.

So most of these are his work numbers,
his clubs, his accountant, his office.

But this one here is his best mate,
James Gregory, a restaurant owner.

He's still on the same number,
erm, I spoke to him,

he seemed really keen to talk to us.

That's interesting.

Okay, and, erm, finally, anyone claiming

a bottle of the very finest £5 Prosecco?

Yes.

I think it's an address.

Er, flat C,

Shawbrook Mansions. And the KX?

King's Cross.

Fran, very good.

Okay. Now, we will follow up
on all of that. Thank you, everyone.

Flat 7, Ferriers Wharf,
Tower Bridge.

Yes, August '88 to May 1990,

it was let to a Colin Elliot Osborne.

Okay, any forwarding address?

No.

Right. No references
or previous addresses?

Sorry, after seven years,
we just keep the contracts.

Right. Wow, 24,000 per annum,

that's, well, that's two grand a month,

that was serious money back then,
wasn't it?

It was the '80s,
it's when serious money was invented.

Yeah.

Fran, I'm in King's Cross,
outside your Shawbrook Mansions.

I can see it was residential,
it's now an advertising agency.

Er...

Maybe check Land Registry records
for 1990,

see who owned the building.
Check utility bills,

- gas, electric, water.
- Yeah.

Yeah, okay.

- Hey.
- So, a zero or a six?

Dunno yet, no one in. I've dropped
a note through the door to call us.

So I've just spoken
to the original owner

of the King's Cross property.
He'd be happy to speak to us in an hour.

- Huh...
- Fran found a gas bill

with a tenant's name, an S. Alazi.

Also, just spoke to Jake,

he thinks he might have tracked down
your Tower Bridge tenant.

A Colin Elliot Osborne,
who's the right age,

living in Brighton, working as a lawyer.

Great.

I'm gonna give you the money.

- All right.
- But it's a one-off payment.

If you come after me again,

I will go to police and social services
myself and I'll take my chances.

I need to know you understand that.

Absolutely.

You know, I'm not some low-life
blackmailer calling.

This is a one-off,
for both of our benefit.

Meet me at the café we were in before,

at 9:30 on Wednesday.

Ms Alazi...

- Miss.
- I'm sorry,

I've no recollection of her at all.

I mean, obviously she was a tenant
'cause she paid the gas bill,

but I owned eight houses,

each of which had
up to five flats, you know?

Which I rented out from the late '60s
to when I sold up in, er,

what was it, 2007?

Yeah, I must have had
thousands of tenants.

Right, I see.

Took over the supply in late '89.

Well, er, as I'm sure you're,
you're both well aware,

King's Cross has changed
a fair bit in the past few years.

- Yes.
- But in '89,

the house she lived in, at that time,

I rented it almost exclusively
to prostitutes.

Yeah, lovely girls most of 'em.

Yeah, very reliable,
always paid on time.

So I'd be very surprised,
if your Miss Alazi wasn't a tart.

Any form relating to S. Alazi,
King's Cross area from,

let's say '88 to '92.

- Cheers, Jake.
- Guv.

I'm trying to think of other reasons
why a man would have

a prostitute's address sent to his pager

but I am struggling.

Which would be exactly
the same conversation a wife would have

with her husband if she found out.

Indeed.

We can use this one.

I'm sorry, we're very aware

of how hard this must be
for you to hear.

And he messaged her or...

We think she sent him her address.

Which we have good reason
to believe she used for business.

No, I had no knowledge
of him using prostitutes,

obviously, I was his wife.

And no, we didn't row about it,
the row didn't get out of hand

and I didn't
accidentally fucking kill him.

Sure. But knowing him as you did,

and notwithstanding his... issues,

is it something now
you could contemplate

he could have done?

Could he have been that sort of man?

How long have you been a detective,
DCI Stuart?

Twenty-two years.

Nineteen.

Would anything a man is capable of
surprise you?

Okay. Thanks for your time, Tessa.

Thank you.

- Thank you.
- Bye.

- Tess.
- Ma'am.

- You got five?
- Erm, yeah. Sure.

Restricted duties?

Look, I understand
this must be hard to...

I was cleared of any involvement in
my husband's disappearance 26 years ago.

Of course you were,
and that's not what this is.

DCI Stuart is just doing
a general sweep...

Tess...

No one can be expected to do their job
properly with this hanging over them.

Except nothing is hanging over me,
ma'am.

Not to mention the upset of learning
what happened to David.

So I wanna set up
some counselling for you.

I'm gonna refer you
to Occupational Health.

Are you telling me I have to go on
restricted duties or asking me to?

I'm saying be sensible.

Take a back seat for a bit

and I'm sure it'll all have blown over
in a few weeks.

Do you think I might have done it, then?

Tess, that is insulting
and I can't even...

No, I'm fine, ma'am.
If you want me out of my office,

I'm afraid you're gonna have to
formally suspend me.

I don't care what time
anyone else is staying till, Aisha,

I want you back at 11:00.

Listen... Listen, listen.

Okay, here's the deal, you can either go
and be back by 11:00, or not go at all.

It's your choice.

Aisha?

Ai...

Oh!

Hardball. Respect.

I've been having the same conversation
every week for the last six months.

It's like negotiating with a goldfish.

Mr. Osborne?

Er, excuse me. Hello.

DCI Stuart,
DI Khan, Bishop Street Police.

Is there somewhere we could go
for a quick chat, please?

I was just about to go in to court.
If it's about a case,

you should contact my chambers
and they'll...

No, it's not about a case of yours.

We're investigating an historical case
in London

and we hope you might be able to help us
with our inquiries.

All right, take Room 3
down the corridor,

I was just about to go to the loo, so...

Thank you.

Hey.

Sorry, no, no idea.

And the name doesn't
ring any bells?

Erm, no. No, sorry.

Okay, not a problem.

The only reason we ask
is that we found a phone number

that was registered to a flat
that you were renting

in a desk diary
belonging to David Walker.

Which flat?

Ferriers Wharf, Tower Bridge.

- Oh, okay.
- You did rent that flat?

Er, yes. Late '80s, I think.

'88 to '90.

Erm...

I had a lot of mates staying with me
at that flat.

I suppose any one of them could have
given this guy the number,

it was slightly party central.

It was a pretty cool flat.

Well, I was working in the city
at the time, so...

- As a lawyer?
- No, a banker, I'm afraid.

Oh, right. Okay, erm, which bank?

Klein Egerton.

Banker to criminal lawyer,
that's, erm...

That's quite a change, isn't it?

Is it?

What prompted that?

If you'd worked in the city in
the '80's, you wouldn't ask. It was...

Pretty soulless.

Well, good for you.

I looked at your chambers website,
you do a lot of really good work.

- I hope so.
- Lots of pro bono.

Yeah.

You obviously have a desire to...

...give something back.

Well, if you can, I think you should.

Hmm, yeah.

Well, thanks for your time, Mr. Osborne.

We appreciate it.

I'm sorry I couldn't be more help.

Oh, actually, no, one more thing.
When did you say you left banking?

I'm not sure I did.

Erm, early 1990.

Right, so...
February or March or...

Erm...

Yes, around about then.

I'm sorry, I can't...
Can't quite remember exactly.

No, no problem. Thanks again.

- You're welcome, thank you.
- Bye.

Cheers.

- Subtle.
- Aren't I?

You might as well have just said
"Guilty conscience, Mr. Osborne?"

Yeah, got him sweating, though,
didn't it?

And I'd put money on him
knowing David Walker.

I need an adjournment.

You're on in two minutes.

And I've just been puking up in the bog,

so, unless the judge wants
his courtroom redecorated,

- I suggest you persuade him to allow it.
- Okay.

For some women
it only lasts a few months,

whereas for others, it can take...

All I want to know is,
am I still fertile?

Well, given your age

and the fact you haven't had a period
for 18 months,

it's pretty unlikely.

I mean, I could still get you referred
to a fertility...

No, no, it's not a problem, really.

It's not a problem at all.

Thank you.

He said he hoped she'd die of AIDS.

I just...

I mean, I just thought your temper
issues were so in the past now.

And they are.

Right, so you risk your job?

You force us in to engaging with some

incredibly unstable couple?
You jeopardise everything

because some twat takes a shot at us?

I'm sorry.

It's all right, it's okay.

God, I've completely messed up,
haven't I?

No, you haven't.

We'll deal with it, okay?
We'll work it out.

Okay, so I think we've got two options.

- We tell Janet...
- No.

Colin, you know the rules,
if any of our circumstances change,

we have a duty to tell her
and make sure...

And how do you think
that's going to play?

How happy are they gonna be to leave

an already very vulnerable young girl
with

somebody who loses their temper
like that?

Which I'm sure is exactly
what you're thinking right now.

Of course I'm not.

If we tell Janet, we could lose Flo.

Okay, well, then the second option is...

We give them the money.

I think it's our only choice, love.

I just hope it's enough.

Jase?

Go home, mate. Take a few days off.

You shouldn't be here.

I'm really sorry for you.

- Jase...
- Sorry, Cath, in a bit of a rush.

Oh, okay.

- No problem. Night, then.
- Night.

You okay?

Is there any way you could swap
weekends with Melanie

so Becca could go there this weekend?

Er, yeah.

Yeah, fine.

What?

No, it's just...

Becca's mum is very noisy
with her stepbrothers.

She has her exams next week, so...

Oh, right.

She was really hoping to be able to
revise here in a bit of peace and quiet.

Fine.

I just...

I do need some space, love.

I'm finding this all pretty hard.

Yeah, of course.

Well, I...

- I'll speak to her.
- Okay.

Thank you.

Anything, erm...

Anything I can help with?

You wanna...

...talk to me? Tell me anything?

- Tell you what?
- No, fine. Just...

Any time you need to...

Offload.

- I'm here.
- Thank you.

It's a dangerous thing to do.

- It is.
- You all right?

Yeah, fine.

Night, then.

So we have four arrests for Sara Alazi,

all in '89 or '90

and all within a five-minute walk
of the King's Cross flat.

Erm, and on two of those occasions,

she was arrested with the same woman,

a Samir Khan, who is still a sex worker.

Impressive.

Er, last arrest was 18 months ago

for running a brothel
just off the Pentonville Road.

Council tax records have her down
as owning it,

although, it's now listed as a "spa".

Well, I don't suppose "brothel"
is an option on the form.

Oh, one more thing. David Walker
was a Tory party fundraiser

for most of the '80s.
Can you ring his wife

and see if she has any photos
of him from that time?

Photos of functions they went to,

press clippings.
And if you get no joy there,

ring the party HQ and see if they have
a photo archive that we can look at.

- Got it.
- Thanks, Jake.

- Got the address.
- Shall we go?

Can I help you?

Hi, I'm DCI Cassie Stuart.

- We're looking for Samir Khan.
- Yeah, we were very good friends.

And over what period of time,
would you say?

When we were working together.

Not long, eight, nine months maybe,
but we stayed friends after.

All right. And so when did she stop?

- Sex work?
- Yes.

Erm, early 1990?

She cleaned herself up
and moved out of London

but we just stayed in touch,
phone, letters, and

we'd meet up every few months in town
for a coffee and a natter.

And when was the last time you saw her?

'93, '94, maybe.

But we wrote to each other
until about 1995.

And where was she then?

She was living in Salisbury.

She'd done a degree, I think,
and got married.

Yeah. She was always a smart girl,
not like me.

Did you keep any of those letters,
Samir?

Sorry, no.

That's no problem.
I know it's a long time ago, but

do you happen to remember
her married name?

Yeah, I do, 'cause we joked about it
in the letters.

Mahmoud. Same as my mum's maiden name.
I said I always knew we'd be family.

Thank you so much, Samir,
you've been incredibly helpful.

It's no problem. And if you do find her,
send her all my love, will you?

I'm glad she got out.
She was always better than this.

Sex, death and revenge.

Here are three of our main topics.

You all right, Miss?

Let's look at, erm,
Act 3, please, Scene 4.

"Thanks to Your Majesty..."

Mrs Mahmoud, can we borrow you
for a second, please?

No, sorry, I don't recognise him,
I'm afraid.

Okay, er, no problem.

Any idea how your flat address
might have ended up in his pager?

Can I remember why I might have
given some random bloke

my address one night in the '90s?
No, sorry.

Well...

Do you think there's a chance
that you gave it

when he was your client?

What do you mean, "client"?

A punter of yours.

When you worked as a prostitute.

Please say you don't need to
tell anyone this.

Here, or my family.

Please.

Please.

It was a lifetime ago,
I was a completely different person.

Sara.

If you co-operate with us...

I will. Completely. I wanna help you.

Then there's absolutely no reason

why anyone but us
needs to know about anything.

I don't know him, I swear.

But yeah, of course
he could have been a client.

You had a lot of clients, I presume.

I did what I did for less than a year.

I was in a very dark place at the time.

But a year is still
a very long time in that world.

When did he go missing?

May, 1990.

The 8th, we think.

I was abroad.

I went travelling in Europe early 1990
and was away for most of the year.

You can check passport records.

I was a thousand miles away.

So, what do you think?

Completely credible.

I agree.

- But let's assume she's lying.
- Absolutely.

I'll check the passport.

That's fucking...

I've spent 26 years being messed up

by something that never
actually happened, Becs.

I mean, can you imagine
what that feels like?

- No, I can't...
- It feels shit.

Let me tell you,
I feel this fucking rage inside

because of the years I've wasted.

I never needed to become the useless
loser that I am now, I just...

I feel like I wanna
take it out on someone.

I want to punch and smash and hurt
someone, except there is no one...

- Becca?
- Dad?

- Jason?
- Hi, Paul. Hi, Mum.

Hi, sweetheart.

Why didn't you tell us
you were coming 'round?

Wasn't planned,
just needed someone to talk to.

All right. It's okay.

Hey, come on. It's fine.

It's fine. It's fine, come on.

I think we will want to interview
you properly, Mr. Gregory,

but that's really helpful, for now.

Thanks, thank you very much.

Bye.

Guv, I've just spoken to
the friend again,

James Gregory, the restaurant owner?

- Okay.
- So, the conversation was pretty brief.

He was on the way to work, but he was
telling me about David's problems,

his depression, his drinking.

Tessa never told us about that.

Ah, he thought it had a lot to do
with what happened to him as a kid.

Which was?

He said he'd been abused
by a teacher at his primary school.

And in the last few months of his life,

he'd talked a lot about
going to the police,

finally reporting what happened to him.

But, also, he talked about
confronting his abuser.

And then one day he just disappears.

And then one day,
someone sticks a knife in his chest.

Ripped & Corrected By mstoll
March 2017

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