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Generals Daughter The

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{y:i}I hope everybody's ready|{y:i}to have a good time tonight.
{y:i}It's 8:00 pm, Saturday,|{y:i}and It's still a hot one ...
Detail, attention!
Present arms!
ID, please. First Sergeant White,|please proceed.
I believe I will. Thank you kindly.
Now I give you a great general,|a great friend ...
''Fighting'' Joe Campbell.
At ease.
Thank you. My official retirement|isn't until next week.
But this here, now,|tonight, with you ...
... is my real retirement. Because|you and I have known fear together.
Shed blood together.|Battled pain and suffering -
- and all of their foot soldiers.
We know there's no glamour in death,|and that no one ever wins a war.
That knowledge|will bind us together forever.
That, and a love for this country|that no bayonet can pierce, -
- no bullet shatter.
To you.
- Sergeant White here.|- Col. Kent, so drop the accent.
The only thing keeping me alive|is that cheesy Southern accent.
- How's my guest detective doing?|- Bill, I love being undercover.
I spent the last two weeks sweating|my ass off in that shitty houseboat.
- You got any sort of time frame?|- I'm meeting Billing tonight.
I'll arrest him|when we make the exchange.
- Good enough. Watch your back.|- Thank you. I believe I will.
Oh, man ...
- Out of gas?|- Yeah.
That's why I'm looking at|a flat tyre with a pair of pliers.
- ''Uh-oh, she's a captain.''|- Uh-oh, she's a captain.
This looks like the work|of ten chimpanzees.
The other nine got bored|and went for a beer.
- I have a lug wrench, can I try?|- If you don't, I'll drag you over.
- Get the spare.|- Yes, ma'am.
Golly dang. If you like piña coladas|and getting caught in the rain -
- I'll just have to marry you.
You'll have to take this in.|The spare's only good for 30 miles.
If a fella got courageous|and wanted to send you -
- a ''thank you'' notion or a basket|of fruit, where might one find you?
- Psy Ops.|- How's that?
Psychological Operations.|I teach there.
What do you teach?
Mostly we fuck with people's minds.
Damn ...
There you go.|Genuine and made in the USA.
Give Dalbert and me 100,000 each|and you'll see the guns on Sunday.
You get paid when I get the guns.
Listen to me, funny boy. How do|I know you're not an army cop?
- I'm a freedom fighter.|- Well, check it out, Dalbert.
We got ourselves|Che Fucking Guevara there.
A freedom fighter!
Where's your kooky red hat, boy?|All freedom fighters got them hats.
- Listen to me, stupid ...|- Dalbert, I think it's Freudian ...
- Dalbert, you wanna hear a joke?|- No.
How many freedom fighters does|it take to screw in a light bulb?
- I don't know.|- Come on, relax.
He don't sound like|no criminal investigator to me.
You're all right, pal.|I'm sorry about that.
We get a little jumpy|before an exchange.
We'll see you Sunday.
- I'll be there.|- Yeah, you be there.
Unclench your ass cheeks, Dalbert,|the scary part is over.
You need your oil changed?
No. This is a token|of my appreciation.
- These are strange chocolates.|- They're bath products.
- Bath products.|- Bath products?
- Should I take a hint?|- No. Everybody likes bath products.
- Do you?|- Yes, I do.
- Tell me what you like about them.|- I like the pink soaps ...
I like the skin softener, and l|particularly like the bath beads.
Sometimes I fill the tub with|skin softeners and bath beads.
I light a few candles, put on some|Coltrane and soak my troubles away.
Very good, First Sergeant. I levied|an accusation of sexism at you -
- and you took it three times|around the dance floor.
Not really. I just dig bath beads.
Well, thank you.|Maybe I'll see you around.
- Am I being dismissed?|- Do you mind? I have a ton of work.
No.|I just came by to give you that.
Thank you. That was sweet.|How's the tyre?
- Still rolling, ma'am.|- I'm glad.
- Well, goodbye, First Sergeant.|- Goodbye, Captain.
{y:i}Gen. Campbell is being considered|{y:i}for the vice-presidency.
{y:i}Sources say presidential candidate|{y:i}Bill Post is poised to select him -
- {y:i}as his running mate. Earlier this|{y:i}year, Campbell spoke at West Point.
{y:i}Meant as a non-partisan appearance,|{y:i}lt played like a stump speech.
{y:i}Leading this country,|{y:i}that is your destiny.
Get way over to that car.
Take it into the door.
Backing out.
- Snagged.|- On what?
I don't know.|Let's take a look.
Phone call for Paul Brenner.
- What did you say your name is?|- Frank White.
- You military?|- I'm a sergeant at the armoury.
- CID Agent Brenner!|- Suddenly he's blasting away.
You military boys got stories more|full of holes than a target range.
Sorry, Pop. It's Col. Kent.|Is there a Brenner here?
- I'm Brenner.|- I thought you was White.
I'm both.|Skunked you, Chief Yardley.
Hey, Bill. No, it's over.|Billing's dead.
All right, I'll see you there.
Hold on, soldier boy.|Tell me about this Mr Billing.
Soldier boy?|Okay, Chiefy, if you have to know.
I was planning to arrest him|in the morning.
But I guess he got wind|I was with the CID. See you.
- Good morning, sir. Where to?|- Urban Warfare site.
- You have business there?|- Yes, I do.
- Hey, Bill.|- Hello, Paul.
What have we got here?
Tortured, raped and murdered.
- Who found the body?|- A bomb squad crew doing exercises.
First on the scene|was a PFC Robbins.
- Is he a suspect?|- She, so I sincerely doubt it.
Six of my boys are securing|the scene. Nothing's been touched.
Oh, no ...
- What is it?|- I met her the other day.
Damn ...|What a shame.
Lovely lady.
All right, let's see.|We got some rigor here.
Petechial haemorrhaging,|which is consistent with asphyxia.
Strangulation, you think?
I'm assuming that,|but there's no tear in the panties -
- and no obvious sign of semen.
- Is that hers?|- Yeah.
- Why is she here?|- HQ called her.
- Rape counsellor. Sarah Sunhill.|- The victim can't use counselling.
She's also a rape investigator.|She was on her way to an assignment.
- She agreed to stay on for this.|- Aren't we lucky?
Get Forensics, talk to Cal Seaver.|Get a 50-yard grid around the body.
Make resin casts of the boot prints.|Let's see who was here, and when.
We also need Capt. Campbell's|personal and medical records.
- I already did that.|- Thank you.
- Sarah Sunhill, Paul Brenner.|- And book Sgt. Dalbert Elkins.
He's the one|who started the arms deal.
She walked barefoot from here|to where she died.
There's smudge marks on her heels|and the asphalt. Where did she live?
- Where's Victory Gardens?|- Off-post.
- I have to go there.|- I'll have the chief meet us there.
I don't want to work with Yardley.
You can't search a civilian house|without a civilian search warrant.
You need civilian authority.
- We protect Brenner from himself.|- Does she have family here?
- Of course.|- I suggest you notify them.
- You're kidding, right?|- Kidding about what?
It's Elisabeth Campbell.|She's his kid.
- I thought you knew.|- No, I didn't.
The general's daughter.
- What are you doing?|- I feel queasy.
- Well, hop on, I'll burp you.|- Drive the car, Paul.
- I thought you were queasy.|- Drive the car, Paul.
- I don't want this to be awkward.|- Why would it be awkward?
- You're pouting.|- This is not pouting.
- Okay, sulky petulance, then.|- Wrong again.
I'm just thinking about Brussels.|We'll always have Brussels.
- Where?|- The capital of Belgium.
Why is it the capital,|or why will we always have it?
Why was she murdered?
Profit, revenge, jealousy,|conceal a crime, avoid disgrace -
- or homicidal mania.|Right there in the manual.
Oh, boy ...
Hello,|we're here to see the general.
I'm Capt. Elby, the general's aide.
Col. Fowler, the general's adjutant,|will take you in. Please wait here.
- He's cute.|- Oh, please ...
He probably practises his salute|in the mirror ...
Please, come in,|and thank you for coming.
General,|the ClD investigators are here.
Warrant Officers|Paul Brenner and Sarah Sunhill.
- Our deepest condolences.|- Very sorry for your loss, sir.
Thank you.|Please, be seated.
First, I want you to know|you have my full co-operation -
- and the co-operation|of everyone on this base.
- You understand the time element?|- Time element? No, sir.
After 36 hours, the FBI will send in|a task force to investigate.
The general can keep a lid on it|through tomorrow.
Once the FBI moves in, the media|will be all over. My daughters ...
They'll turn Capt. Campbell's death|into a goddam circus.
- We'll do everything we can, sir.|- I'm sure you will.
Let me be blunt. You'll have to|decide on this one, Paul.
Are you a soldier or a policeman?
- I'm a soldier, sir.|- I'm counting on it.
- Sir, I met your daughter.|- Really? When was that?
It was just a coincidence.|She helped me change a tyre.
She could do almost anything.|Her mother was the same way.
Fix a tyre,|bake a hell of a Key Lime pie.
Speak five languages.|Extraordinary woman.
Two extraordinary women.
Goddam waste.
If there's anything else|we can do for you at this time ...
Just ...
- Just find the son of a bitch.|- Yes, sir.
Sir ...
When I enlisted I was under-age.|They sent me straight to Vietnam.
You were my commander.|You were a captain.
And I was so scared.
One day, when I was on watch,|you came by and you saw the fear.
You said, ''Where are you from?''|I said, ''Boston.''
You said, ''Did you know that|last night Boston won -
- against St Louis|in the sixth game of the series?''
I knew then|that I was going to get through it.
- Boston lost that series.|- Yes, but I made it home.
We'll find the son of a bitch, sir.
Mr Brenner ...
I understand|you have special arrest powers, -
- but I'd like you to notify me|before you arrest anyone.
Why is that, sir?
We don't like our personnel arrested|by outsiders without our knowing.
There are three ways|of doing things:
The right way, the wrong way|and the army way.
See that, in doing it your way,|you don't forget about the army way.
{y:i}Our job at Psy Ops is to blunt|{y:i}the enemy's will to fight.
{y:i}You must know|{y:i}the hablts of the enemy, -
-{y:i}the anxieties and fears,|{y:i}to determine vulnerability.
{y:i}To engage the enemy,|{y:i}you must know him inside out.
{y:i}You must fill him wlth fear.|{y:i}And not just fear of dying.
{y:i}Fear of grotesque wounds|{y:i}is more terrifying.
''Grotesque wounds''.
I'll show you mine|if you show me yours.
Might I ask what you are doing|in Capt. Campbell's office?
- That depends on who you are.|- Colonel Robert Moore.
Capt. Campbell's commanding officer.|And you are ..?
Criminal lnvestigation Division.|Sunhill and Brenner.
- And you're investigating ..?|- The murder of Capt. Campbell.
And now that we know who you are,|we'll need to speak to you, Colonel.
I just have ...|I have a meeting.
We can file Col. Moore|under ''last to know''.
- Are you married?|- None of your business.
She wasn't a hypochondriac,|she didn't dye her hair -
- and she keeps her method|of birth control somewhere else.
Or she required her men|to wear condoms.
Haven't you heard they're|in fashion again because of disease?
Nowadays you have to boil people|before you sleep with them.
My ... This was one|squared-away soldier.
Equally prepared for a military ball|or the next war in the jungle.
{y:i}Liz, hi. Pick up, It's Robert.
{y:i}I haven't heard from you,|{y:i}so call me, please.
Robert.|Surprise, surprise ...
Move aside. Man with a gun.
There's nothing here. Let's go.
There's a false wall.
This is it.
Oh, God ...
What have we got here?
Ten bucks says these are not|the lost ''Honeymooners'' episodes.
Well, how she died does appear|to be linked to how she lived.
We need to hold on to these tapes|until we need them.
We send this all to the ClD lab -
- and take our chances|with the local police.
- Is this Paul Brenner speaking?|- Career army officer, not the cop.
- Her killer might be on that tape.|- This evidence can ruin lives.
lncluding the general's.
We take the tapes, use them when we|need them, let ClD do theirjob -
- and keep all non-military|out of this. Okay?
Okay.|I'll call Kent.
- All right. Here.|- Thanks.
The phone's down.|I'll use the cell in the car.
Paul? Paul!
- Did you make out a face?|- Flat, steel, used to clear snow.
Come on!
Did you marry that guy|you were seeing on the side?
- This isn't exactly the time ...|- Humour me. I'm near concussed.
- Did you or did you not marry him?|- I was seeing you on the side.
Fine ...|So how is the boy major?
He was annoyed when I saw him|in Brussels with a gun in his hand.
Make a hole!
ldentification, please.
- You're working on the murder case?|- Yes, and this is my father.
- What happened to you?|- I went off-post without authority.
- Per your request.|- Is this her entire record file?
- That's it. Come up with anything?|- Just a preliminary suspect list.
- Already? Who?|- Everyone.
- You ought to start getting alibis.|- Okay, how about you?
Home in bed when the tower called.|Where were you last night?
- I was busy killing someone else.|- A likely story. And you?
I worked on my report until midnight|and then I went home.
- No witnesses.|- Pathetic, the both of you.
If you'd invited me up to your room,|we'd have an alibi.
I would rather be a murder suspect.
- Don't encourage her.|- By the way, Cal Seavers here.
Don't say anything about his hair.|He doesn't have any.
- Cal, shouldn't you wear a hat?|- What the hell happened to you?
Not everybody loves me as much|as you do. This is Sarah Sunhill.
The entire world walked around|this body. There's 50 boot prints.
- Have you found the clothes yet?|- No. I found us an empty hangar.
- Good. Have everything taken there.|- Any trace of semen?
I can't find any. The coroner will|run vaginal, oral and anal swabs.
- It is a strange rape.|- Why do you say that?
Our guy wasn't just a rapist,|he was a premeditated killer.
He set up a rape kit, tent pegs|and rope, and he used it.
There are no signs of a struggle.
She was strong, but there's|no dirt under her fingernails.
And how did he hold a gun and tie|the ropes? Unless he wasn't alone.
What are those marks on her cheeks?
Those were tears. The panties under|the rope to protect her neck ...
What's a little rope burn|if you're going to kill somebody?
- Sunhill's good.|- Oh, yeah. Sunhill has spoken.
- Could you see the body from here?|- No, but I saw the headlights.
- The headlights?|- I hated that it was her.
- You knew her, then?|- No, but ...
Capt. Campbell was real good|to female enlisted.
- How so?|- She organised meetings for us ...
There's a lot of shit,|if you're a woman in the army, -
- that you got to put up with. Some|people don't like that we're here.
But Capt. Campbell encouraged us ...
- I'm sorry.|- You're allowed to cry.
Didn't you think the headlights were|someone coming home or something?
Sometimes|people go out there to fuck.
Pardon my French.
But that's what I thought|the first time.
The first time I saw the headlights|was at 03:00.
They went away,|then they came back at 03:30.
Then they went away again|and came back at 04:00.
Thank you.
What's going on, Bill?|What are you doing here, Yardley?
- You got a lot of explaining to do.|- What is your official business?
My official business here is to ask|why MPs are hauling furniture -
- out of an off-post residence|belonging to a murder victim.
The family of the deceased asked me|to transport those items here.
Remind me to call Gen. Campbell and|suggest that I transport the items.
- Jesus, Paul ...|- You know what you need, Chief?
A pair of mirrored sunglasses|for you and the little one.
That would really|complete the picture.
So, did you ever marry|Major What's-his-name with the gun?
Yes, I did.
Congratulations. I'm very happy|for you and wish you both the best.
- I filed for divorce.|- Good.
Thank you.|Two club sodas, please.
- You should see her records.|- There's your new boyfriend.
Valedictorian in high school. Super|athlete. West Point, like her dad.
There's a guy who knows|how to have a good time.
Paul, look at me.
I think something happened there.|She went to shit her sophomore year.
She barely got through school.
She got a degree,|but she was never quite the same.
- I thought you hated these places.|- Yes, but the murderer may be here.
Sitting all smug and shiny,|until we walked in.
Now, maybe he's a little less smug|and a little less shiny.
And that's pretty cool.|Don't you think?
And you? I hope Brussels wasn't|the last time you had a woman.
You avoided a confrontation with|my fiancé, like I wasn't worth it.
He threatened to kill me. Discretion|is the better part of valour.
- Weren't you decorated for valour?|- Oh, please ...
Sometimes you have to fight for|what you want ... if you want it.
I was decorated for charging up|a hill that I didn't need or want.
Besides, I don't remember getting|any encouragement from you.
Maybe I wanted you|to take me away from him.
That's telepathy, not communication.|Let's talk about this next week.
- Just one more thing.|- Is this next week?
You're such a sharp detective, but|you don't know a thing about women.
You know, you're very cute|when I'm mad at you.
However, if you'll excuse me, I'll|take my anger out on someone else.
- Ridiculous behaviour earlier.|- We didn't let you see it coming.
Liz was my protégée.|At least, I like to think she was.
We were very close.
- Please, sit down.|- You worked together regularly?
- Absolutely.|- Did you play together?
What a truly excellent question.
That's one of the things|we teach here at Psy Ops.
Threatening quietly. Think of the|echoes inherent in those four words.
''Did you play together? ''
Did you go out with her?|Did you fuck her?
Did you love her? If you did, did|you love her enough to murder her?
I meant, did you play|golf or tennis or something?
- No, you didn't.|- No, I didn't.
Now we both know we're smart guys.|Do you think I'm involved in this?
- One way or another, yes, I do.|- I happen to know a good attorney.
Two problems: First, the obvious.|There are no good ones.
Second, you're not a civilian.
You have no right to an attorney.|You have no right to remain silent.
If you don't co-operate,|I'll put you in jail.
- You see what you're doing here?|- Looking for answers.
But how?
You're trying to make me like you.
And you know what?|It's working. I do.
Do you see what I'm trying to do?|I'm trying to make you like me, too.
- Do you like me yet?|- Why did you strangle her?
Wrong, sorry.|Not up to your standards.
- Did you go to college?|- What do you think?
- I think you did not.|- Did I make a mistake in grammar?
Even if you had, I wouldn't be|rude enough to point it out.
You have this chip on your shoulder.
A big one. Makes you good|at yourjob, though, I imagine.
Holds you in good stead when you see|those commissioned officers -
- just waiting for you,|the scoundrel in the rumpled suit, -
- to bring them down. Am I right?
No, I'm just here to kick ass.|Sleep till noon.
And you cover your inadequacies|by condescending to the more robust.
- How am I doing?|- Not bad. Robust, even.
- When did the event transpire?|- 04:00, we think.
- My segueway back to the case.|- Subtle. Where were you?
- Snug in bed.|- With the wife, girlfriend, hooker?
I'm divorced. I have no girlfriend,|I live alone and don't use hookers.
I actually have|absolutely no alibi whatsoever.
- Does that make me a killer?|- It makes you lonely and unpopular.
Very good.|Condescending and clever.
No, thank you.
You called her machine. You were|concerned. Jealousy, perhaps?
Perhaps not.
Liz was my friend. I hadn't|heard from her in a couple days ...
Was she involved with anyone?
You mean sexually?
She was seeing a civilian.|A fellow named Yardley.
Police Chief Yardley?
No ... No.
The son. His deputy. Wes.
Wes. Okay.
They'd been seeing each other|off and on.
It's obvious you were very close|to her. What does ''very'' mean?
It means ... very.
I was Liz' mentor.|There was a trust.
She was a passionate young woman, -
- but had I ever|taken advantage of that -
- I would have lost the trust.|Did I kill her? Of course not.
Did I love her?|I loved her very much.
Make of that what you will.
- This is what made him famous?|- Yeah, the Ledgeworth City riots.
The whole city was in chaos.|The general quelled it.
Then he brought in his own daughter|to prove it was safe.
She looks terrified.
- Excellent work.|- I'm heading down to the morgue.
- The report should be in. Coming?|- I have to talk to Cal first.
- So how's Moore?|- Complicated.
Cal, we got the dog tag report.|The prints belong to someone else.
- Who's that?|- Robert Moore.
Smells good.
- What are you doing here?|- I came to ask a question, Bobby.
And the question is?
Why were you so stupid as to|leave your fingerprints everywhere?
- You panicked.|- I teach panic, remember?
Obviously I didn't plan for things|to work out this way. Paul ...
I so enjoy it when you take|the liberty of calling me Bobby.
We're still trying|to outsmart each other.
Obviously, I cannot tell a lie and|say I know nothing about all this.
I also, sadly,|cannot tell the truth.
Silence won't save your ass.
My ass is already in a sling,|is it not?
You mean the sex tapes?
You're good.|You're good ...
Great question.|Almost any answer incriminates me.
So let's cut the bullshit. We both|know I'm pretty much destroyed.
Can you think of any reason why|Liz should be destroyed with me?
Can you? I can't, Paul.
I watched the two of you|on one of her tapes.
I don't think so. Bluffing is the|last desperate act of the weak.
I'll not help you ruin that girl.|She's suffered enough. Leave it.
I'm all you've got.
- Wrong again. Hello, Captain.|- Hello.
Capt. Goodson is my lawyer.
- What you want to say to him ...|- ... I'll say to him.
- You can't bully my client.|- You're under arrest, Bobby.
Conduct unbecoming an officer,|accessory after the fact, -
- conspiracy,|making false statements.
And you're close to non-compliance|with procedural rules.
- Can I help you, ma'am?|- Just taking another look.
Was the bag|with the victim's clothes -
- going to be picked up|by her killer or by a third party?
{y:i}- Five Charlie, do you copy?|- This is Five Charlie.
Maybe she was here|for a secret rendezvous.
A tryst.
Maybe the rape fantasy|was part of the thrill.
We all know she had a predilection|for the gamier side of sex.
Did she pick a public place because|it presented an element of..?
Hold that bitch down!|Let me get in there.
This is the army, so tell Brenner|you don't shit on your brothers.
Rape investigator, huh?|Want to know what it feels like?
Maybe it'll make you better|at yourjob.
Number five.
- Got yourself a colonel this time?|- Shut up, Elkins.
You were acting as her shrink,|were you not?
The Elisabeth I met|was not the woman on the tape.
There's a direct connection,|isn't there?
Are you going to pull|my fingernails out now?
What happened sophomore year|at the Point?
Murder or accessory to murder!|Either way, you get burned.
Nobody's going to bail you out.
It was awful.
It was awful. Go ahead.
- She cheated, she lied, what?|- Worse.
- Drugs.|- Worse.
- Worse.|- What's worse than rape?
When you find that out,|you'll know everything.
Tell me|what the hell happened, Bill.
The MP says he was ordered to leave|his post. No record of the call.
- I'm going to take it further.|- I'm pulling up, talk to me later.
- She's fine.|- Who did it?
Stupid, Elby. Take off identifying|jewellery before an attack.
What are you talking about?|I was in the ''O'' club all night.
She's crazy, and you're crazy.
Sorry about that. You just can't|get good Styrofoam these days.
Let's change the subject. What can|you tell me about Capt. Campbell?
She was raped and killed.|You know what rape usually is?
It's a woman|who changes her mind afterward.
Would you classify your relationship|with her as an intimate one?
- You mean, was I fucking her?|- Yeah, that is what I mean.
Yeah, I was.
I only took it for sport fucking.|I didn't think she'd tell him.
The bitch told the general. She's|a freak, and that's what freaks do.
- Were the general and her close?|- No. You like your dad?
He was a drunk and a gambler.|I worshipped him.
I think I've said enough.
Co-operate, and maybe|we'll keep it out of the report.
With Elisabeth gone, the general has|a clear field to settle some scores.
And I'll be given|the opportunity to resign.
Maybe I can save my marriage.
Great, a Mrs Elby. What does she do,|aside from waking up and screaming?
- What do you mean, settle scores?|- I am done talking to you!
We just got started. I'll charge you|for the assault on Agent Sunhill.
See how you like 40 years|of sport fucking in prison.
Okay, dare me.
Go ahead, motherfucker, dare me.|I'm going to ask you one more time.
- What do you mean, settle scores?|- Okay, okay ...
When she was alive -
- he couldn't touch her|without embarrassing himself.
He couldn't touch any of us -
- because he knew|she would spill all.
How would it look? The general's|daughter, banging his whole staff.
- Everybody. At least, most of them.|- What about the sheriff's son?
No, that was just for show.
She pulled a military train that|went through the general's staff, -
- the Judge Advocate,|and people like me in key positions.
What about Col. Fowler?
He once told me|he knew all about this.
And that I was part of the problem.|I think he meant that he wasn't.
- What do you think about this?|- I think it's insane.
Elisabeth once told me -
- she was conducting a field|experiment in psychological warfare.
And that the enemy was Daddy.
- You okay?|- I've been better.
I know. Most of them are married,|it's grounds for court martial ...
Their lives are over. But it's|a hell of a motive for murder.
- Our suspect list is multiplying.|- Now we know who's on the tapes.
Yeah, a bunch of creeps|risking it all for a piece of patch.
Sorry, I get back on the base and it|dredges up my alpha male behaviour.
- What's next, lighting your farts?|- Maybe, after we see more.
Where is he?
- Bill, where's Moore?|- He was released.
- Restricted to quarters.|- On whose orders?
Mine. It looked like he was having|a coronary. His lawyer complained.
He's a murder suspect!|His prints were all over the tags.
You never informed us. He was held|for conduct unbecoming, not murder.
I had no choice.
I'm going in.
Oh, my God.
The organics on Elisabeth Campbell|came back. There's no sign of rape.
- What are your thoughts on this?|- Apparent suicide.
Close contact wound ...|and I don't buy it.
I'll check his hands|for gunpowder residue.
I'll let you know|if I find any inconsistencies.
Col. Kent!
Were you aware of Capt. Campbell's|extracurricular activities?
- How do you mean?|- You know what I mean.
There were rumours, innuendo.|I always took it as false bravado.
Soldiers bragging,|and that sort of thing.
There was more to it than that.
Mr Brenner.
We'll meet with the general about|releasing the official findings.
- What are you talking about?|- Moore was overwhelmed with guilt.
We need to close up shop. We'll give|a statement about Moore's suicide.
You don't understand. This is my|investigation, and it's still open.
Who the hell do you think you are?|It's over. Over!
- You'd better think of your career.|- You'd better think of yours.
You're running a lunatic base here.|You want to mess with me, Colonel?
Let's start gauging away.
You've been warned.
Move out.
What are you doing here, Yardley?
Shouldn't you be out|night-sticking the coloured folk?
Wait in the car,|I want to talk to him.
Your son Wes,|we've got to speak to him.
He was involved with the victim,|but you neglected to mention it.
He was on duty when it happened.
We got tapes of his radio calls.
Just the same,|we'll be in touch.
- Good night.|- Asshole.
- What is that?|- The gods have smiled on you.
It's a West Point psych report|and pages from her medical file.
- What does it say?|- It says we're going to West Point.
- Brenner and Sunhill, sir.|- Come in.
And talk loud.|Terrible thing for a shrink to lose.
Can't hear my patients half|the time. Considering my patients, -
- maybe it's a blessing.
Col. Slesinger ... Do you prefer|being called Colonel or Doctor?
I prefer Donald. And I'm assuming|you didn't fly here to bullshit.
No, sir.|It's what I told you on the phone.
And I told you I can't talk about|Capt. Campbell. Nothing has changed.
- You were her psychiatrist?|- And a poor one, at that.
And she was at the end of her|sophomore year when she came to you.
- She was in a serious depression.|- I take it she's in trouble again?
- Not now.|- That's good.
Well, she's too young to be dead ...
She was strangled, sir.|Mock raped and then strangled.
Goddammit! Goddammit!
I couldn't help her.
I tried, but I couldn't unlock her|enough to trust me.
But I still can't talk about her.
No, you can't.
- But you're angry, yes?|- Of course.
Sometimes when I'm angry|I talk to myself out loud.
Do you ever do that,|just sort of rant?
Yes, sometimes.
If you were to rant, and we|happened to be in the vicinity ...
- Free country.|- My thoughts exactly.
She sets the place on fire.
Top woman here.
Pretty as hell. Outdoes most|of the men in the training runs.
{y:i}At the end of her sophomore year-
{y:i}- there was a big night exercise.
{y:i}There must have been|{y:i}thousands involved.
{y:i}Lizzy got separated from her group.
{y:i}Found herself wlth about|{y:i}a half a dozen men.
{y:i}A very dark night. Not only|{y:i}were the men unknown to her, -
{y:i}- but they were also|{y:i}wearing camouflage.
They raped her almost to death.|Raped her all night long.
{y:i}Taking turns.
{y:i}Stripped her.
{y:i}Spread-eagled her.
{y:i}Nailed her to the earth with|{y:i}tent pegs. Had a whale of a time.
Threatened to kill her|if she talked.
Tied her underwear|around her throat?
{y:i}Lizzy was hospitalised.|{y:i}Treated for venereal disease.
{y:i}Treated for pregnancy.
By the time I got to her,|she had gone away inside.
- Never let me get close.|- Who were they? I need a name.
No. Sorry. Medical ethics.
I'm going to finish my work here.|I can't tell you what to do ...
But you better go back to my office.|The key's under the mat.
In her file, you might find|a notation with a man's name on it.
It might be worth your while.|It's up to you. Free country.
Sorry I couldn't help.
Beginning our descent|to Fort Benning, ma'am.
Now, ranger! Let's go!
Female on the floor!
- Capt. Bransford?|- That would be me.
What can I do for you, honey?|Better yet, what can you do for me?
Well, dear, you can ask|these other men to excuse us.
Yeah, that's a CID badge|you're looking at.
Looks like I picked|the wrong woman to ''honey''.
I'm Sarah Sunhill,|I'm a rape investigator.
We need to talk about|Elisabeth Campbell.
Liz and I were classmates|together at the Point.
I only have one question:|How scared are you right now?
I'm sorry, Miss Sunhill. Is it|possible you're in the wrong place?
Your heart's racing a little faster.|There's a ball in your throat.
- I think that's enough.|- You can sit your ass back down.
I know you weren't the leader.
- I don't know what you mean.|- You're too weak to have been.
You're just a guy who's got by|on his smile and his charm.
- You could never lead a rape.|- That's good to know.
Elisabeth was murdered 36 hours ago.
Staked out with tent pegs|and strangled.
So I'm going to ask you again:
How scared are you right now?
- I was here on the post, lady.|- But you were there for the rape.
- You can't prove shit.|- Dr Slesingers records say I can.
Okay, I went to see Slesinger.
And I told him a story|that I had heard.
That's what his records say.|It was just a story.
Somebody else's story.|And that's it. Understand?
- What is that?|- What does it look like?
It looks like underwear.|Women's underwear.
Amazing scientific changes|in the last few years, Captain.
Certain fields,|it's been incredible.
- If you say so.|- Like DNA.
If it's there, it's there forever.
But then,|you probably already knew that.
Those are hers, aren't they?
I tried to stop it.
I did everything I could.|But they hated her.
They hated her so much.
They hated that she was smarter than|them, that she had to squat to piss.
I tried to save her,|but I couldn't make them stop.
Who were the others?
{y:i}It was my recon squad.
Their names are in the yearbook.|Liz was my friend.
Thank you for your co-operation.|Someone from CID will be in touch.
What are you doing?|What about the DNA?
What DNA?|I bought those an hour ago.
So long, honey.
- That's a positive match?|{y:i}- It's only a partial print.
{y:i}But it's definitely Fowler's,|{y:i}and it's right next to the body.
We only have today,|then the Feds will be all over us.
- I got a lot on my plate just now.|- I just want to thank you.
For leaving the medical records|in the car.
- Did he instruct you to do it?|- Not in so many words.
I knew his wishes. Anything to help.|You know how much he loved her.
- Not as much as he loved you.|- What do you mean?
The way you came in that night,|the extra care in making dinner.
- What do you plan on doing?|- Not a thing.
Other than to say I'm sorry|and ask for your help.
- What do you need to know about?|- The recreation of the rape.
- I suppose that's what it was.|- Was it Moore's idea to do this?
- To cleanse her of her past?|- Jesus, no. She thought it up.
- He couldn't talk her out of it.|- He felt so bad he killed himself?
We both know|that's not how it happened.
That's where they screwed up,|whoever did this.
They didn't know about Bob and me.
Bob could never have killed himself.
These types don't understand that.
Affairs of the heart|are beyond them.
Okay, so he staged this thing.|Tied her up, got rid of her clothes?
And he had to call the general,|play him the tape.
The tape?
General ... Brenner.
Paul, come in, please.
Just wanted to say goodbye, sir.|I'm leaving in the morning.
I'm leaving tomorrow, too.|I'm taking Elisabeth to Michigan -
- to be buried next to her mother.
Thank you for everything you did.
I understand|you're still going into politics?
The jury's still out. We'll see.
When you thanked me for what|I had done, what I wanted to say -
- was I really didn't do anything.
Not anything right. I did|a lot of things that were wrong.
You're not responsible for Moore's|death. You followed your instincts.
I'd like to talk about that, sir.
- We all know Moore did it.|- Then we're all in agreement.
But what if it wasn't one car three|times, but three different cars?
What difference does it make,|since Moore is dead?
It got me thinking about|your daughter, and what she taught.
''Mostly we fuck with|people's minds,'' she said.
Thank you, Brenner.|You can go now.
- Tell me about the rape.|- But she wasn't raped.
It was just made to appear that way.
The rape at West Point.
It was kept confidential|for the good of the academy.
And the army.|And it was best for Elisabeth.
- You were in Germany?|- Berlin. I was stationed there.
- I came back as soon as I heard.|- You went straight from the plane?
- Of course.|- No meeting first?
- Mr Brenner is very well informed.|- It was in her psych records, sir.
It didn't happen that way.
George, he's right.|The meeting did come first.
It was seven years ago.|The details get confusing.
It was nothing. A quick briefing|in a hotel near the Point.
General Sonenberg.|He was very sympathetic.
I want justice for my daughter.
I would give anything if this|had never happened. But it did.
I'm telling you the reality of the|situation. We'll never find them.
But we do know that a co-ed academy|is a good and necessary call.
Better one unreported|and unvindicated rape -
- than to shake the foundations|of West Point.
To cast suspicion on a thousand|soldiers who did not gang-rape her.
All we have to do|is convince your daughter -
- that she, the Academy,|the army and the cause of equality -
- would be best served if she|just forgot about the whole thing.
These are the times we live in, Joe.
He was right.|If it had gone public, -
- it would have permanently|damaged women in the military.
- It would've destroyed West Point.|- Is that what you told Elisabeth?
Not in so many words, no.
She was in no condition|to understand that then.
I simply tried to tell her|that I loved her.
I loved her very much.
Daddy loves you.|And he's so proud of you.
Rest now.|Try not to think about it anymore.
Listen to me.|I only want what's best for you.
Trust me.|Do you? Like you always did?
Then don't ever think about|any of this again.
I know. It's an awful thing.|A terrible, terrible thing.
But thinking about it won't help it.|So ...
Close your eyes.
It never happened.
None of this ever happened.
Not my finest hour.
You were just doing what you said,|trying to protect her.
I did what I had to.
What I thought best|for everyone concerned.
Nothing else could've been done.|They never would have found them.
- Here you are, sir.|- What is that?
The names of the perpetrators,|found with a minimum of trouble.
- That's just brilliant.|- Each man will get 20 years.
- I think you'd better go now.|- Fine.
We'll deal with the phone call issue|tomorrow, before your flight.
What phone call issue?
I have reason to believe Moore|phoned you the night of the murder.
Why would he have done that?
I think the whole recreation|of the rape was Elisabeth's idea.
You were going into politics. Maybe|she thought it was her last chance.
She got Moore to put her in the|same position that the rapists did.
You weren't in Germany. She wanted|you to see what you covered up.
- That never happened!|- A gift from Moore's lawyer.
{y:i}Dad, this is Elisabeth. I need to|{y:i}discuss something urgent with you.
{y:i}Meet me at the mount site|{y:i}no later than 03:30 hours.
{y:i}I have an answer to your ultimatum.
You can't argue with a recording.|I'm sure it was part of her plan.
What does she mean by an ultimatum?
I gave her two options:
Resign her commission,|or agree to some sort of therapy.
If she rejected both, I'd instruct|the staff judge advocate -
- to draw up charges|for a general court martial.
- That must seem callous to you.|- You drove out to the mount site?
Of course. I needed an answer.
Here's the answer|to your damn ultimatum.
Do you see what they did to me?|Do you see?
Don't turn away. Come closer.|See what they put me through!
What the fuck|do you hope to accomplish?
There's a rope around my neck.|Strangle me or cover it up again.
Have you gone|completely out of your mind?
It happened.
It happened!|I want to hear you say it happened!
I don't give a damn what|happened to you seven years ago.
Whatever hurts you|makes me stronger.
You can't hurt me anymore.
- We're even.|- That's fine with me.
You never helped me!
Daddy, please don't go.
Come back. Please.
Please ...
Daddy ...
So you were in the second car.
Which means Col. Fowler|must have been in the third.
You couldn't expect a man|to deal with his own child.
She was screaming|such vituperations at him.
Of course not.
So he called me.|And he asked me to deal with it.
I went ... and I found her dead.
- You found her dead?|- Of course.
But you will never get me|to testify against the general.
I've been by Joe Campbell's side|too many times.
Looked death in the face with him|too many times.
- I'll not back down now.|- What are you talking about?
It wasn't like|she didn't give him reason.
- George, for Christ's sake!|- And when we realised ...
... she was fucking everybody ...
... from Bill Kent to Jake Elby,|it was too late for official action.
Col. Fowler!
You'd have to ask for|all their resignations.
- Strangulation, you think?|- And then resign ourselves.
You need civilian authority.|What happened to you?
- You had no choice, sir.|- You think I killed my daughter?
- It'll die with me, Joe.|- You sorry son of a bitch!
- Bill, where's Moore?|- He was released.
Cal, it's me.|Let me speak to Sunhill.
She got in an hour ago,|then went out to the crime scene.
She took the big dog with her.|Capt. America himself.
{y:i}Kent. It was his idea.|{y:i}He wants you to meet him there.
Of course he does.
We've been through this place|a dozen times before.
- Paul?|- Sure, sure ... Paul.
The three of us need to go back|to your office and talk.
Why don't we talk here, if we have|anything important to talk about?
I thought you'd pin it on Moore|and move on.
- Oh, God.|- I forgot you were a nasty rat.
- Just goes to show you.|- Why did you do it?
Why?|You tell me, you're the expert.
She gave it out all over the post.|The one man who cared about her, -
- the one willing to risk it all,|is the person she doesn't want.
And that's because|she couldn't want anybody.
I just wanted to be with her.|She owned my heart.
{y:i}She tormented me.|{y:i}She became my obsession.
{y:i}So I followed her,|{y:i}and found her on the range.
{y:i}On display.
- Elisabeth?|- Get the fuck out of here.
He'll come back. You can't be here.|You'll ruin it all.
- What's all this about?|- Did my father send you?
- Did he send you to shut me up?|- No.
Well, this time I won't be quiet.|This time I'll tell everything.
About him, about you.|I'll tell your wife, your kids ...
Don't touch me!|Get your hands off me!
You repulse me! You're a disgrace!
You're not a soldier. You're not|even a man. You're just a fuck.
I fucked you!
Oh, Christ!
Bill, let's get going.|Come on.
I'm all yours, Paulie.
Before you come closer, don't you|want to know where you're standing?
- Where am I standing?|- In a minefield.
I buried some Bouncing Betties.|Anti-personnel.
You're reasonably safe,|but little Miss Can't-be Wrong ...
She's deep in the hurt locker.
You remember how the Betty works?|First man trips the primary, -
- the rest of the column walks into|the blast. Heads, limbs ...
What shrapnel does|to flesh and bone ...
- Sarah, you're fine.|- God!
- Scared you, didn't I?|- You're an asshole, Kent!
Come on, Bill, it's over.
Yeah, it's over.
But not the way you think.
Attention!|Present arms!
{y:i}The human eye|{y:i}can distinguish 16 shades of grey.
{y:i}A computer,|{y:i}analysing a fingerprint, -
{y:i}- can distinguish 256 shades|{y:i}of grey, which is impressive.
{y:i}The human heart,|{y:i}mind and soul, however, -
{y:i}- can distinguish an infinite number|{y:i}of emotional and moral shadings.
{y:i}In Psy Ops we deal with the blackest|{y:i}of black and the whitest of white.
At ease, soldier.
- Is Col. Fowler coming?|- He's taking much-needed R&R.
He's a good man.|A good man and a good soldier.
Sometimes the lines get blurred,|but when push comes to shove ...
- He'll do what needs to be done.|- And what is that, sir?
Say Moore called him,|and that I was never out there ...
He'll do that for me,|even if it means his career.
Like a good soldier.|Nothing is gained by my involvement.
A letter of commendation|will be inserted into your file.
In recognition of|your exemplary work on this case.
Remember when I asked you|if you were a cop or a soldier?
You're a soldier, Paul.|And a damn fine one.
General Campbell ...
- You're wrong. I'm a bad soldier.|- Oh? And why is that?
You really don't get it, do you?
The only mind Elisabeth|wanted to fuck with was yours.
- And you still don't get it.|- I've done nothing wrong.
- You killed her.|- What did you say?
Seven years ago, when you told her|to forget about it, you killed her.
- Kent killed her.|- He just put her out of her misery.
I once asked Moore what was|worse than rape. Now I know.
I loved Elisabeth, but there were|larger issues to consider.
You traded her trust|for your career. You made a deal.
You kept silent,|and they gave you another star.
I'm going to say in my report|that you left her out there to die.
- You don't have the balls.|- Oh, you're wrong, sir.
- That's just about all I have left.|- You can kiss your career goodbye.
I'll have you court-martialled, sir.|Conspiracy to conceal a crime.
When this all started, I told you|we'd find the son of a bitch, sir.
I never expected that|the son of a bitch would be you.
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