Judge John Deed (2001–2007)
7.9/10
47
0 user 1 critic
An Arab sheikh's chauffeur is charged with the murder of a young prostitute, thereby jeopardising a lucrative government deal.

Director:

Jonny Campbell

Writers:

G.F. Newman (creator), G.F. Newman
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Cast

Episode credited cast:
Martin Shaw ... Judge John Deed
Jenny Seagrove ... Jo Mills QC
Simon Chandler ... Sir Ian Rochester
Caroline Langrishe ... Georgina Channing
Donald Sinden ... Sir Joseph Channing (credit only)
Christopher Cazenove ... DAC Row Colemore
Fraser James ... Laurence James
Louisa Clein ... Charlie Deed
Sean Harris ... Gerry Hewitt
Nick Reding Nick Reding ... Neil Haughton
John Sessions ... Brian Cantwell QC
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Roger Alborough Roger Alborough ... Superintendent Craddock
James Barron James Barron ... Mr. Johnson
Greg Bennett ... Jo Mills' Undercover Policeman
Jilly Bond Jilly Bond ... Dr. Jannatie
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Storyline

Joe Mills is outraged when Judge Deed sentences her client, an 18-year old professional football sensation, to a year in jail for an assault he committed. She subsequently finds herself prosecuting Ali Abdul Moncheri for the murder of a prostitute. There is an witness who saw Moncheri disposing of her body, but the rumor on the street is that the killer was actually his employer, a member of a Gulf State royal family. Deed comes under pressure from the government because of a pending multi-billion aerospace purchase from the country. Sir Ian Rochester suggests that a recently vacated seat on the Court of Appeals may be available to him. When prosecution witnesses conveniently find themselves unable to give evidence, Deed is convinced that the fix is in and works to uncover the truth. Written by garykmcd

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Genres:

Crime | Drama | Mystery

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Details

Release Date:

21 November 2002 (UK) See more »

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Did You Know?

Trivia

It is stated that diplomatic immunity is not a defence to murder. Depending on the rank of the diplomat, they can be subject to full immunity, which does include immunity from prosecution for any crime, even murder. See more »

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