Barry Scheck: After the Castro case, so we knew there were problems with DNA, but we also — and we wanted to see it work well and be admissible — but at the same time we saw the problems in this technology transfer, and were actively involved in that National Academy of Science report and the commission that was set up on the future of DNA testing by the Department of Justice that turned out to be very important. So we started the Innocence Project in 1992, really even earlier than that we started working on these cases to use DNA to exonerate people who didn’t commit the crime. But what we are probably better known for, our involvement… we always knew the Innocence Project was going to be extraordinarily important, but it became inevitable when O.J. Simpson was driving around in the Bronco, and I was literally in Madison Square Garden watching a playoff game and seeing the Bronco going around. I just knew, “Oh, we are going to get called.” And sure enough, we did.