A lengthy, thoughtful and underplayed meditation on the nature of subjectivity, using flawed "interrogation" techniques as an ongoing theme, that shows off some spectacular performances by actors we already know and love and a whole bunch of newer faces. There are harrowing scenes of brutal violence here and there, as well as extended scenes of extreme psychological distress (some viewers would want to know that before getting on board). Apparently it's inspired by a true case, but with enough specifics altered that it isn't a re-enactment, but I stopped caring about that pretty quickly. I personally like gray area in my stories and characters, and that's a primary reason for a five-star rating in my book. The angle that we're seeing a Rashomon-like exploration of what various characters believe about the case is a wonderful excuse to make each character three-dimensional, psychologically realistic, and very believable. Like some professional critics, I didn't see the value in "following the evidence" and choosing my own sequence in which to watch episodes 2 through 9; I just went in their numbered order and did so within a 36-hour period (helpful for remembering details). Nice work, and I hope it's successful enough that it spawns imitations and/or more from its creators.