Barry Scheck: I feel, and my colleague Peter Neufeld and everybody that works on the Innocence Project in New York and in the other projects across the country, we feel we are involved in an international human rights movement. Because it has been established now in the United Kingdom, Norway, Israel, China, people are trying to start — well, Taiwan — trying to start an Innocence Project. They are very interested in — mainland China as well — in this whole issue, and they have delegations over to look at it. But I think that it’s an essential human right.  No matter what kind of a system you have, whether it’s adversarial or inquisitional, there has to be a mechanism in place for people to be able to prove after an adjudication that they really didn’t commit the crime. And we’ve had problems in the American criminal justice system being able to get back into court to prove innocence. And we now have established that far more innocent people are convicted than anybody ever really thought.  It was really a necessary fiction to believe that we have an infallible system, but it certainly isn’t, and there is no good reason to believe it is infallible.  Indeed, I think a law student should say, what’s really great about the Innocence Project is not simply that you’re able to save a life or the lives of family members of the wrongfully incarcerated and the wrongfully convicted.