I was very involved with my friend from college, Steve Brill, who started Court TV, and I think he started in a very serious way to make it real journalism, and really learn something from the coverage of trial courts. And the Simpson case was such an insane circus, I think it really set us all back that way. But the one interesting thing that did come out of it is that the way that we critique the DNA evidence, in terms of how it was picked up, because our whole position was “garbage in, garbage out.”  If you cross-contaminate the samples when you collect it, you can do all the DNA testing correctly, but that doesn’t mean you’re going to get results about who really is the source of the evidence.  And the idea that you would pick up DNA, you would pick up things without wearing gloves, you did not change the gloves, and you would take blood stains and put them in plastic bags when they were wet, so the bacteria would eat away the DNA, and then put them in a hot truck, and then take them back to the lab.  And then put everything out on a table and open a purple top tube that contained Mr. Simpson’s DNA, and have an aerosol, and then touch all of the different samples. I mean, today that’s just insane and unthinkable.  And the truth of the matter is that the prosecutors who were brought in to do the DNA, Rock Harmon and the late Woody Clark — Woody was really a great guy, we miss him terribly — they understood what we were saying about the way the evidence was handled was accurate. And then later Woody and I were on this federal commission where we sent out things to police departments all over the United States, what everyone should know about DNA evidence: never put anything wet into a plastic bag, always change your gloves.  All of these — really the lessons of the Simpson case. So the critique of how the crime scene was handled was very important, and I think the forensic community recognized this changes everything.  You can’t use a 19th-century method of collecting evidence for a 20th-, 21st-century technology. So that’s about the only silver lining I can find in that case, if you must know the truth.