A young hip-hop performer is accused of murdering a rap mogul, but his friend testifies during the trial that he is the killer. Serena objects to prosecution tactics, and Branch fires her.

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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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David Chandler ...
Richard Sheridan Willis ...
Neal Freedman
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Pete Andretti
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Anthony 'Psycho' Harrison
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Shawn Foreman
Teagle F. Bougere ...
Attorney Nelson
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Steven 'Four Strike' Foreman
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Janet Foreman (as Nan-Lynn Nelson)
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Storyline

A young hip-hop performer is accused of murdering a rap mogul, but his friend testifies during the trial that he is the killer. Serena objects to prosecution tactics, and Branch fires her.

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12 January 2005 (USA)  »

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1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Elizabeth Rohm's mid-season departure is only the second in the history of the series. The first was the departure of Paul Sorvino 12 years before. See more »

Goofs

While doing a background check on Mooney, the detectives find he is "on the job" (working for the NYPD) in Queens. In a subsequent scene when the detectives are interviewing him, Officer Mooney is shown wearing "27" insignia on his uniform. The 27th Precinct is the one that the detectives work out of in Manhattan. See more »

Quotes

ADA Serena Southerlyn: [after being fired] Is this because I'm a lesbian?
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User Reviews

Not completely out of left field
14 May 2010 | by (New York, NY) – See all my reviews

I'm the first to admit that Serena's frank question at her exit interview (in the initial airing) was a big "Whaaaaat?" moment, and all the TV reviewers shared my puzzlement at the seemingly out-of-context question. HOWEVER, watching episodes in reruns, the question is NOT out of left field. Serena played her sexuality close to the vest, but her apparent discomfort as a prosecutor in civil rights (and more notably in cases regarding gay rights cases) is very apparent in many episodes leading up to her final episode. I agree that maybe the question she posed to DA Branch could have been hinted at with more clarity, BUT the dramatic reality was that her firing had less to do with her sexuality, than her core belief system. As the modern adage says; Hindsight is 20/20.


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