Law & Order (1990–2010)
7.8/10
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Deep Vote 

Jack tries to prove that a state senator and a mobster conspired to kill a journalist investigating voting irregularities. But connecting the dots is difficult without cooperation from the journalist's confidential source.

Director:

Jace Alexander

Writers:

Dick Wolf (created by), William N. Fordes | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Jerry Orbach ... Lennie Briscoe
Jesse L. Martin ... Ed Green
S. Epatha Merkerson ... Anita Van Buren
Sam Waterston ... Jack McCoy
Angie Harmon ... Abbie Carmichael
Dianne Wiest ... Nora Lewin
Deborah Hedwall ... Senator Anne Benton
Joe Grifasi ... James Linde
Kate Jennings Grant ... Kate Pierce
Peter Jay Fernandez ... Matthew Coulter
Dan Grimaldi ... Albert Bennato
Daniel Oreskes Daniel Oreskes ... Jeff Waites
John Carter John Carter ... Judge Harlan Newfield
Michael Lucas Michael Lucas ... Elliot Krasner (as Michael Shawn Lucas)
David Roya David Roya ... Marty Blatt
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Storyline

Brisco and Green investigate the shooting death of 31 year-old Martha Krasner who was shot while driving her car out of a downtown parking garage. Her husband has no idea of who might have wanted her dead. With good reason as it turns out that the intended victim was in fact some who drove the same color car, investigative journalist Kate Pierce. It leads them to the inept hit man Marty Blatt who claims he was hired by a hood Albert Bennato. He also says the hit was about vote rigging in a State Senate race. It just so happens that Bennato's one-time lawyer was State Senator Anne Benton and suddenly McCoy has a very political case on his hands. Written by garykmcd

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Details

Language:

English

Release Date:

23 May 2001 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

New York City, New York, USA

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Daniel Oreskes has played six different characters over the course of the series: See more »

Goofs

The age of consent in New York state is 17, so Mark Dale would not have been considered a minor. While Briscoe and Green's bit about the Supreme Court ruling that minors can't be held legally responsible for their actions was just an interrogation tactic, they were betting a teenager wouldn't know the difference. However it would be likely that Mark knew he was no longer considered a minor in the state of New York. See more »

Quotes

Detective Lennie Briscoe: Who wanted the reporter dead, Marty, and why?
Marty Blatt: I want protection in the joint.
Detective Ed Green: We'll take care of the Caputos.
Marty Blatt: Caputos? What've they got to do with this?
Detective Ed Green: This isn't about the windows?
Marty Blatt: What kind of windows? The guy that gave me the button said it had to do with an election.
Detective Lennie Briscoe: What election?
Marty Blatt: [Scoffs] I don't vote.
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User Reviews

 
Politics making some very strange bedfellows
1 January 2016 | by bkoganbingSee all my reviews

A woman is shot and killed in what first looks like road rage. But as Jesse Martin and Jerry Orbach further investigate this was a hit. What is worse that the shooter got the wrong woman.

The intended target was investigative reporter Kate Jennings Grant and she was looking into any number of stories. But the one that made her a target was a disputed election for State Senator that had to occur on the Upper East Side of Manhattan the only area of the borough where Republicans are reasonably competitive.

Shades of the presidential election. Someone made off with some absentee ballots and instead of destroying them, held them for God knows what reason. It's what I can't figure out. They were held in custody of some mob figures who have a connection to State Senator Deborah Hedwall, a member of 'the Rainbow Coalition'.

Having worked at the Board of Elections in Brooklyn in my younger days I could be critical of this in ways not normal for most viewers. I think though for Hedwall there could be a special election in her future if she gets the right judge, if she doesn't go to jail


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