Barry Scheck: Frankly, you just have to believe in what you are doing, and understand that you are playing by the rules, and you are doing the job that the system requires you to do. I never had any qualms about that. We were brought in to do what we had to do in the Simpson case. Frankly, in the issues that we were litigating, even our adversaries recognized in the end that we were right about them. But look, if you don’t — I teach this all the time to law students — if you want to have a criminal justice system where people’s rights are defended, it is just a fact of life that the state has to be held to its proof. It is part of our system that we want to protect the innocent from being wrongfully convicted, and there will be some people that are guilty that escape, because the state doesn’t have the proof to demonstrate that they are guilty beyond a reasonable doubt.