Dicks speaks with Ravi Srivastava, an Indian engineer who blew the whistle about corruption in his petroleum company. He ultimately lost his job and became one of the country's leading anti-corruption activists.
Christpoher Scott was put behind bars for a murder he did not commit in Dallas in 1997. There was no DNA evidence implicating him, just a mistaken eyewitness identification. Years later, however, another man confessed to the murder, and Scott was exonerated. He now works to help other exonerees.
James Holzrichter became a reluctant whistleblower after finding evidence of misconduct by his employer, Northrop Grumman. He became a pariah in his field, and eventually found himself unemployed and homeless.
After working in politics and diplomacy for years, Peter Bourne developed quite a rolodex of interesting contacts. He started working with then-Congressman Bill Richardson in 1995 and helped spring two American contractors from a prison in Iraq.
Thomas Buergenthal was a judge in the International Court, and when he was a young boy, he was a victim of Holocaust atrocities. Also in this episode, Harry Bernstein wrote his first memoir at age 97. He's now 100. Plus, Sue Perna.