One In A Million

Crime thriller by Peter Kesterton about guilt, mathematical proof and statistics.

Maths lecturer Jonathan is arrested for an attempted assault on a young woman.

The case against him is overwhelming: the attacker's DNA has been found on the victim and the forensic scientists show that there is a million to one chance that the DNA is Jonathan's.

Can Jonathan uses his statistical knowledge to get himself off the hook?

Episodes

First
Broadcast
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  • by Peter Kesterton
  • chloe....Alex Tregear
  • directed by Jolyon Jenkins
  • forensic scientist....Saskia Portway
  • jonathan lambert....Andy Morton
  • katrina....Saskia Portway
  • lawyer....Jilly Bond
  • mrs lambert....Pameli Benham
  • robinson....Christian Rodska

  • 20120423

    Last year on World Book Night, one million books were given away for free. Mariella Frostrup explores the experience through the words of givers and receivers. Chris Queree, who, by various vicarious means, obtained numerous books to give to the inmates of HMP Bristol. C J Sansom's Dissolution was given away by Margaret McMullin outside her local chip shop. Keith Walters gave away Case Histories by Kate Atkinson on his local high street and Katie Fryd received One Day by David Nicholls whilst returning home from a night out in London.

    All four participants gained different experiences - from the simplicity of sharing in the joy of those to whom they gave books, to being encouraged to write and illustrate their own book.

    Tonight sees the second World Book Night give away, it might be worth hitting your local high street for the chance of a free book. You never know, it might change your life.

    One million books given away for free - how did it affect those involved?

    20091209

    Crime thriller by Peter Kesterton about guilt, mathematical proof and statistics.

    Maths lecturer Jonathan is arrested for an attempted assault on a young woman.

    The case against him is overwhelming: the attacker's DNA has been found on the victim and the forensic scientists show that there is a million to one chance that the DNA is Jonathan's.

    Can Jonathan uses his statistical knowledge to get himself off the hook?