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What did I ever do? I tried to keep Stuart safe,
tried to save him from being failed by us the way we failed Brian.
Compared to you, I did nothing to deserve this.
-Stuart stays with his mother
with minimal supervised contact with Mr Henderson.
I might have lost my livelihood, my pub and my son,
but I don't need your pity, cos I'll sort it myself!
KNOCKING ON DOOR
All right, I'm coming! 'Sake!
You trying to break the door down?
The thing is, though,
a lot of people round here grew up hating the police.
Old habits die hard. Me, I'm all for it.
If I had £1 for everybody that's asked about
more bobbies on the beat...
As I said, in terms of redundancies, we're under the cosh.
But with the backing of local councillors like yourself,
hopefully we can make a case for a greater presence on the streets.
Feeling safe, that's what I hear all the time. That's what people...
Oh, I'm sorry, am I interrupting anything?
You are, actually.
-Should I have made an appointment?
-Raymond, you stink of booze! What is it?
What is it? I'll tell you what it is. It's an outrage!
You got the court's decision.
Once a week?
I'm going to see my boy once a week?
-The sheriff's ruling.
Since I'm here, I'll remind you it is binding.
Who asked for your opinion?
It's not opinion. It's fact.
And where am I supposed to find that kind of money every month?
That's not my problem.
I lost the pub, or have you forgotten?
No, but you can forget about taking Stuart to Charlotte's party -
-not in the state you're in.
-You listen to me...
Right, that's it. Enough. Another word, I'll lift you for harassment.
Right, I get it.
You've got a cop now. Did you run out of property magnates?
I CAN handle him, you know.
I'm sure you can.
I just hate to see a man bullying a woman.
Well, I need to get back to the station now,
but we've made a pretty good start, I think.
Yeah, I agree.
You fancy a drink later?
I can't. I've got to take my wee boy to the...
Of course. Bye.
I've got a hire. I'll catch you later.
Sure you will. Morning!
Yeah, nice to see you too(!)
You are coming very close to a breach of the peace.
-So arrest me.
-You think I won't?
Listen, pal, we both know if I go down, you go down.
The guy who was in bed with a gangster
accuses the cop of a cover-up? That's a sure winner(!)
Stay out of my life, eh?
Happy to. Just make sure you don't ignore that court order.
Every payment on the button. You hear?
You're welcome to her, mate.
This is about the law.
Sure it is.
Oh, come on, Zinnie! Don't be like that!
You're hurting my feelings!
That's out of order, Raymond! Leave the lassie alone.
Gie us peace, will you?
Raymond, be honest, you didn't really expect a result, did you?
No, but a total shafting's another thing.
And Donald's hanging about her. I don't like it.
She's a free agent. You need to accept that.
Are you forgetting we're not married anymore?
I don't give a toss who's in her bed, but I do care who's around Stuart.
Raymond, you need to slow down. You're jumping too far ahead here.
Don't you be telling me what I should or shouldn't be doing!
I get enough of that from her!
Donald's just threatened me.
There's something going on. I know there is.
Has he said anything to you recently about the...?
No. I would've told you, wouldn't I?
Yeah. But if you hear anything...
I'll tell you.
But I honestly don't think you've got anything to worry about there.
He needs to keep it quiet, for his own sake.
She's not going to take me to the cleaners.
Raymond Henderson's nobody's mug.
Don't make a bad situation worse, eh?
-I should count my blessings, eh?
-I'm not saying that!
Right enough, it's worked out for you, hasn't it?
Stevie the landlord!
Charge hand! Lenny's the landlord.
I just got my old job back, that's all.
Without a backward glance.
Look, I need to make a living.
Yeah, and he who pays the piper, eh?
Oh, come on, Raymond!
What? How much longer can this be dragged out?
Yeah, yeah, yeah, the whole world's busy!
Apart from me.
-Is everything OK?
-No, it's not bloody well OK!
They've put my review back four weeks.
Don't let this get to you. It'll be all right.
Robbie, the last thing I need is one of your inane platitudes.
-But I'm a hairdresser.
Our platitudes have to be inane, it's in the manual.
I'm sorry, you're not the enemy.
Well, not today.
I better get Dad up. He's got an appointment at the hospital.
If he gets that big boot thing off today,
he could go be going home, right? Fingers crossed!
-Robbie, could you get Dad a coffee?
Yeah, I know, ridiculous.
Don't worry, you'll be reinstated straightaway, mark my...
-That's exactly what I was just saying to him!
-Robbie, let Dad finish.
All I'm saying is that I think it's a formality.
I wish I had your confidence.
And better than that, hopefully I'll be out of your hair by then.
You can stay with us as long as you like, it's no bother.
Don't overdo it, Robbie, or I just might.
Robbie, aren't you late for work?
Oh, aye, look at the time!
Right, I better be off.
Did you do something bad in a past life?
The deal's on the table, and the clock's ticking.
So you feel the need to dispose of your worldly goods?
-Do we have a deal or not?
-I don't want to rob you.
-You stole the pub.
-Collateral on a debt. That's not stealing.
I thought Molly's was worth about 100.
So give me that.
Nah. 50's about right for cash.
You look a mess, man. Pull yourself together.
Ever thought of about going into counselling?
So your child custody thing, how's that panning out?
Oh, just great. Courts have sorted it all out.
Basically, I just give Eileen most of my money for the rest of my life.
-Till the boy's 18?
-Like I said, for the rest of my life.
Well, we've all got our sob stories.
Look, it wasn't my intention to reduce you to tears,
I just want to come back here this afternoon and get my money.
OK, you come back round, I'll get something drawn up for you to sign.
Whatever it takes.
Ma, we'll be fine. You don't need to come.
I'm sure you've got better things to do.
Than look out for my daughter and grandson? Like what?
They're not going to let you into the consulting room.
-You'll just be sitting outside.
-Well, that's what I'll do.
I'm not letting you face this thing on your own.
-By saying that, you're making me nervous.
-I didn't mean that,
-I mean I want to support you every step of the way.
-So can I come?
We'll let you know how it goes when we're at the clinic, all right?
-I'm coming with you.
-Oh, there's no need.
-You don't mind
if your grandpa comes to see the doctor with you, do you?
-I don't think...
-And I don't think
you should be telling the person paying for the consultation what he should be doing.
Ma, leave it! Let's just go.
And after we've been to see that doctor,
we're going to come back here, go to the Oyster
and get you a big ice cream and put a Flake in it...
Do you like Flakes?
'Telephone call for Dr McKay, line seven.
'Line seven, Dr McKay.'
What did he say?
He's confirmed it is glue ear
and that he does have substantial hearing loss.
Oh, the wee lamb!
Right, so what's to be done?
They can do an operation under general anaesthetic to fit grommets.
OK, let's do it.
That's not the only option.
The doctor explained that quite often with young kids,
glue ear can sort itself out,
so he could just wear hearing aids until it does.
I say we go for the operation, eh? Attack it head on.
It's Cal that has to have the operation, not you.
Aye, but surely it's the best option?
-I need to think it about more.
-What's to think about?
SCARLETT: Are you deaf?!
Oh, sorry, darling.
The lassie just needs to think about it and absorb everything, all right?
This is my grandson we're talking about.
Gonnae cut the grandson patter?!
We all the want what's best for wee Cal!
You've got some neck, you know that?!
Considering it's my money that's paying for it!
To hell with your money! I don't give a monkey's about your money!
I'll leave the two of you to fight it out, shall I? Come on.
Look what you've done now!
KNOCKING ON WINDOW
What do you want now?
Can I come in, please?
What do you want, Raymond?
I just want to talk to you for a minute.
Can I please come in?
Any abuse, though, I'm phoning the police.
There won't be, and I want to apologise for this morning.
You're an embarrassment to yourself.
I know. It was behaviour borne out of...
Yeah, well, that, certainly,
and maybe a misplaced sense of injustice.
What are you after?
I'm not after anything.
I'm just trying to put Stuart first.
And you made me realise that I'm no use to him carrying on like that.
And what am I supposed to do?
Just forgive you for humiliating me in front of DCI Donald?
No. And in your shoes, I probably wouldn't either.
But I am asking you for the chance to make it up to you.
And to start with, would you let me take Stuart to Charlotte's party?
No. I can do it.
-I'm nearly done here, anyway.
-It would mean a lot to me.
I'll let you get on.
You can take Stuart.
-No, but he'd like it.
-Thanks. I appreciate that.
Right, come back and I'll give you Charlotte's address
and her mum's number.
So take him to the party and then straight back here with him, OK?
Whatever you say.
Well, I can moan about it till the cows come home,
but it's not going to change a thing. A ruling's a ruling.
The whole thing's taken so much out of the both of you.
I just think it's great that you've decided to move on.
Stuart deserves no less.
I just so want things to be OK between you two.
-I'm doing my best.
-I know you are.
By the way, Eileen asked me to get a change of clothes for Stuart.
So could you let me into the flat so I can pick up a few things?
Oh, Raymond, I cannae get away from here.
But let yourself in. You know where his stuff is.
-Oh, thanks, you sure that's OK?
-Yeah, of course!
-I won't be long.
-OK. What can I get you?
-Hi, coffee, please.
It was just a real blow to get it confirmed that he had a problem.
Aw, hen, I'm sure it was, but at least it's fixable.
Aye, I just hate the idea of the wee soul having an operation.
-Well, Lenny, for one.
It ended up being this big barney between him and my ma.
So Lenny paid for the consultant - big deal!
You're his ma 27/7. He needs to remember that.
You may have noticed - it's hard telling Lenny anything!
-I live with somebody like that.
-Things that bad?
Och, no, Will's just angry and frustrated
with this whole suspension carry on.
You know you can talk to me about it.
Aye, I know. It's not easy for him.
I just need to be patient.
He's a lucky guy, having someone like you.
-Can you tell him that the next time you see him?
-Thanks, Raymond. Get what you need?
-It's all in here.
Good. You picking the wee man up from nursery?
Yeah, yeah. Gina?
-Thanks for everything.
No, I mean thanks for everything you've done over the past few months.
-Raymond, you don't have to...
-What did you order again?
-I'll catch you later, eh?
-What's brought you back? Are you getting Stuart?
I've not seen you kicking about for a while -
just thought you were getting the wee man.
Yeah, I'm getting him later.
Listen, since I've got you both...
I've got a proposition for you.
Oh, aye? What's that?
Well, you pay me rent and I owe him money,
so you give him the rent money until he's paid off.
-You OK with that?
-Raymond, what's going on?
Things have changed.
Right, look, I'll give you back half and Jimmy can make up the balance.
-Can't say fairer than that.
-It's never been about the money.
I should never have borrowed it.
-You'll get your money back.
-It really doesn't matter.
I don't want this hanging over me any more, OK?
It's time for me to start planning for the future.
I'm doing what's best for me... and Stuart.
Well, it's good to see you being so positive.
-Things will work out.
-Yeah, see you later.
I've got to go and get Stuart.
-Raymond! Wait a minute.
-I'm in a hurry.
What is it?
I don't like this.
Don't like what?
You being like this with me.
I'm not being like anything. I've got to go and pick up Stuart.
Look, Raymond, I told you,
I have to make a living, even if Lenny is the landlord.
You keep your eye on the main chance, son.
-You look after number one, eh?
-What do you want me to do?
I'm not your keeper, son. You do what you like!
Look, this whole thing's been hard for me.
I don't want it to end our friendship.
And I thought you were the one that cooled on me.
Look, I didn't know what to do!
It's been tearing me apart.
I need to go.
That's you booked in for next week, Claire. See you then. Bye.
That was Will.
The doctors put the kibosh on the big stookie coming off.
So Edward's with you for a bit yet?
I'm afraid so. Will sounded really down on the phone,
and I've not got any more appointments
so I'm going to go home, make him a nice dinner.
He needs cheering up.
-An intimate dinner for three?
-You're all right to lock up, aren't you?
-See you tomorrow.
-I want to apologise for earlier.
-You and apologies don't go together.
No, I know. I'm sorry.
Lenny, you're only ever sorry when you remember that if you piss me off, you don't get access to Cal.
You've no respect for me as a person or a mother.
You barely tolerate me.
If it comes across like that, I'm sorry,
because that's not the way I feel.
You think I'm just some airhead that went out with your son.
No, look, I think you're a great mother, right?
And I respect that. I do.
-Well, let me deal with my boy the way I see fit.
-Aye, well, I only want to help.
That's the trouble, Lenny, your help always come at a price.
Tell you what, then. From now on...
Good to see you. Take a wee seat.
Let me take your jacket for you.
-Ooh, a wee spending spree?
-A few treats for tonight, aye.
-What, is it not a good one?
No, it's really good. It's £25 a bottle!
Ach, to hell wi' it! I'm worth it.
I suppose, cheap wine gives you a hangover anyway.
I'm always telling Will that, but he says it's me drinking too much.
As if! Is it a special occasion?
A family celebration.
We've just found out we've got Edward staying with us for another month.
Oh. You could numb the pain
with four bottles of plonk for the same money.
And where's the fun in that?! Sexy tabard, by the way.
Getting better acquainted, are you?
I'm just discussing community policing initiatives
with Councillor Donachie.
That police speak for a chat-up?
-Was getting a bit of a grilling there.
Think it was his idea of a casual inquiry.
-Yeah, I'll bet.
-I guess that's the price you pay
for living in a tightknit community.
Well, there's tightknit and then there's downright nosy.
Are we bovvered?
It's not that I don't trust you.
Lenny, your right hand doesnae trust your left.
-Pays to be cautious.
-You might have robbed me in the past -
I'm not going to return the compliment.
So why this sudden rush to liquidate your assets?
Court order comes into force straightaway.
-I'm trying to protect my money.
-Well, I just need your autograph.
Where are you staying just now?
-Bedsit in Partick.
Yeah, just had to get out of Shieldinch for a while.
This should sort things out.
And this new place, is that going to be elsewhere?
Question time's over, mate.
I'll need another signature once my lawyer gets the title deeds.
Sure. I've given my guy power of attorney to do that.
-Why not you?
-There you go again.
-Just naturally curious.
-I think we're done here.
Do you mind if I say something?
Could I stop you?
We're both family men, you and me. Whatever happens, bottom line...
..the boy's going to need his dad.
Yeah, I know.
I just couldn't get used to how
getting a divorce felt like your own melodrama -
heightened and overblown.
Tell me about it.
Some of the things I said in anger to my ex, I'm not proud of them.
Yep, been there. But at least you managed some sort of closure.
Easier for me - no kids.
Still, you got a result today.
Yeah, but you saw him this morning.
A sheriff's order and compliance with it are not the same thing.
So why let him pick up Stuart?
Because, to be honest, I am weary with all the fighting.
And Stuart loves him. I can't just ignore that.
Still, if Raymond gets troublesome,
at least you know you've got the law on your side.
And don't forget, I'm part of that law. I can help too.
I appreciate that, but you didn't have to be my champion in front of him.
-I was just trying to...
-I've done OK on my own so far.
-Sorry, I was getting ahead of myself.
-I'd say so.
I just thought we'd had...
I don't know. Made a connection?
We did. You phoned, and then we met in my office
and discussed community policing.
And I should confine myself to that.
And then we'd die of boredom.
So we need to find something, or someone,
to lift our lives up out of the humdrum.
What do they call it? The triumph of hope over experience.
They should call it "some people never learn". Yet here we are...
-Guess I'm a slow learner too.
-That is flattering!
Everyone in here is staring at us.
Kind of like being in a goldfish bowl.
Look, we got a bit off track there,
but we do still have a lot of official business to discuss.
We could take this to a bar in town maybe?
I can't. Raymond'll be dropping Stuart off soon.
-But you could...erm...
come back to the flat, I'll make you coffee?
Just coffee. Decaf.
-Hey, Raymondo. What you up to?
-What's it to you?
I'm just asking what you're doing. It's no' an interrogation!
Sorry, I'm just running a bit late for a kid's party.
Well, look, jump in the motor. I'll take you.
You're all right, I've ordered a Fast Black.
-Cancel it. Come on, I'll take you.
-It'll be on its way now.
-Don't be daft, just cancel it!
-Jimmy, no! OK?
-Have you spoke to Raymond today?
-How was he with you?
-Stevie, I need to go.
He was in here earlier, and he was acting really strange.
-And this is unusual?
-He's away to pick up Stuart.
-Are you sure you want him to be with Stuart, the way he was?
I spoke to him earlier, he was fine.
-Eileen, you're not listening to me.
-No, I'm not listening.
I need to go Stevie. Bye.
Hope he charges you double!
Don't worry, wee man. Everything's going to be fine.
Two coffees, please, Stevie.
And...get us a gin and tonic too, would you?
-You're starting early, are you no'?
-Just took my dad for a check-up.
He's going to be with us another month.
Make it a large one, then, eh?
-Why not? And a couple of cheese toasties as well.
-No bother, pal.
-I'll just bring them over to you.
Everything all right?
Just wondering what it is people do when they haven't got job to go to.
They go to the pub, apparently.
It must be difficult with Robbie at work.
He obviously takes his career less seriously than you.
Maybe he doesn't understand.
He understands. He's a glass half full kind of guy.
-Hey, he keeps me positive.
That's why we work so well together.
You know, this suspension could have severe repercussions on your career.
I'm aware of that, thanks.
You didn't choose the easiest of jobs for a man with your...
It's OK for Robbie to be flamboyant.
But you've got a lot to prove.
More than anyone else.
Are you sure Robbie understands that?
And I look out the window, and there he is,
shuffling across the back green, his pyjamas round his ankles,
big bag of swag over his shoulder, toilet roll in his left hand...
-I know there's officers on the street...
-Watch, that's hot!
..so I'm not too worried. So we all head out, there's no sign of him.
Then we hear this noise from a wheelie bin.
We open it up, right enough, there he is inside!
-He looks up with his wee face and says,
"I'm just putting out my recycling, officers!"
Cheers, thank you.
Hi, Moira. Sorry I missed your call earlier.
Oh...that... Yeah, yeah, he's fine.
You know how quickly they bounce back.
Right, well, we must have Charlotte over one day after nursery.
OK, thanks, Moira, bye-bye.
Everything all right?
That was Charlotte's mum. Raymond phoned her and said Stuart couldn't go to the party
cos he's got a tummy bug.
-Maybe he did.
-Then where is he?
I told him to bring him straight here.
It's gone straight to voicemail.
Try and sound reasonable when you leave your message.
-Don't antagonise him, just in case.
-Raymond, where the hell are you? Just call me!
He's got my son and he's disappeared!
Eileen, don't assume something sinister's happened.
There's probably a perfectly innocent explanation.
My gut feeling was right and I ignored it.
Gut feeling about what?
About the change from this morning to this afternoon,
how he went from monster to Mr Affable.
-It was a con! Oh, God!
-Easy! Hey, take it easy.
The first thing we do is talk to anyone
who might have seen him and Stuart today.
That usually gives you something to go on
-and we'll take it from there. OK?
-OK. Let's go.
-OK, Mr Henderson, two tickets.
And your boarding passes.
-Have a safe flight.
-I will. Thank you.
Eileen, he's probably just taken him to the park.
-It's not as if Raymond's gonnae...
-How did he seem?
-Well, he thanked me for everything.
-He thanked you?
Yeah, it did feel a bit...
Like he was saying goodbye?
Eileen, let's not get ahead of ourselves, OK?
What did he come into the cafe for?
I gave him the keys to the flat. He said you'd asked him
-to get a change of clothes for Stuart.
-I didn't. I didn't!
OK, OK. Go over to the flat, check what he's taken.
I'll see what else I can find.
It's been rejected, Will.
What? That's weird. There should be money in that account.
It's OK, I've got cash.
-There you are. Take this.
Stevie, have you seen Raymond today?
Aye, he was in earlier.
Did he say anything about taking Stuart anywhere?
-No, not to me.
-I saw him getting into a black cab earlier.
Why, what's happened? Is Stuart missing?
-It's a bit too soon for that.
-Yeah, that's what I was thinking.
-He's taken Stuart's passport!
-Right, that changes things.
I'll get a car to take us to the station,
and put in an all ports call on the way.
-What does that mean?
-It's just a precaution. We'll give descriptions
-to the police at the airport, bus and train stations.
-Come on, then.
-Sir, can I help?
You're suspended, Cooper. We'll manage this.
Come on, answer the phone!
Raymond, it's Stevie.
The polis are on to you.
So wherever you are, don't do this. Bring the wee man back.
If you don't, you're going to end up in jail. What use is that?
Just phone me back, eh? Please.
Great. Police car's on its way.
-What is it?
One sec. We just had confirmation from the taxi firm.
-They dropped him at the airport.
-What the hell is he doing?
Just hold on, I'm getting patched through to the airport police.
DCI Donald, Shieldinch.
OK, OK. I understand.
No, I wouldn't describe him as dangerous. We're on our way.
-Have they found them?
-He's checked into a flight to Malaga.
They've got the descriptions and they've started looking.
Hi, pal. Listen, could I get a ham sandwich for the wee man?
And I'll have...just a bacon roll and a coffee, please, mate.
-Maybe a wee glass of orange, eh?
It's going to be OK, wee man, isn't it?
-I know, wee man. FATHER:
-Some nice fresh apple juice.
I know. Look, don't eat the table, wee man.
-That's an old dirty bit.
-It's just a dirty bit.
Oh, don't lick it! Oh, Stuart! Come on, son!
-Don't do that! You're licking my hand!
Yes, good boy! There you go, son!
-"Thanks, pal," that's what he's saying. Thanks, pal.
He's a polite wee boy. Like his dad.
-'Flight F562 for Malaga is now ready for boarding.
'Would all passengers please make their way to gate number 2?'
-OK, wee man. That's time to go on a big plane.
Yeah. We'll have to get your jacket on, cos it's cold outside, wee man.
Got to come with Daddy now. Get your coat on.
And then we're off! We're off, we're off, we're off.
-Any sign yet?
Don't worry, we'll find him.
I know, darling. No, wee man. That wasn't your mummy.
That was another lady.
That was another lady.
Listen, we just need to go in here. Just for a wee two minutes, OK?
Just for a wee two minutes.
Right, just sit. Just sit for a wee while till Daddy figures...
Oh, what's this?
Another pint, Stevie. That was Gina. They're still at the airport.
No, but he's booked two tickets on a flight to Malaga.
-Oh, Raymond! What are you doing?
-He won't get on it.
The DCI will have all the gates covered.
But people get away with things like this, don't they?
You see it on the news all the time - kids getting taken abroad,
and then when they get to the Continent
they lose track of them. They could end up anywhere.
Raymond wouldn't do that.
I can't imagine what it'd be like if someone took Cal away from me,
if I never saw him again, I...
I've been calling and calling. Just goes straight to voice mail.
Me too. I've left messages, texted him. Nothing.
All this explains how he was earlier.
Seems obvious now. He must have been wired to the moon.
Yeah, he was like that when I was talking to him.
What was that about?
-A bit of business.
-Anything the police should be informed of?
Wouldn't have thought so.
See if I find out you know more than you're saying...
Lenny, Murray, gonnae just stop it?
I just hope he's not harmed the boy.
Don't be ridiculous. He wouldn't hurt a hair on his head.
Don't tell me I was the only one that thought that.
It's OK, wee man.
-'Would Raymond Henderson,
'travelling to Malaga on flight number F562,
'please report to the airport information desk
'on the ground floor?'
-I know, darling, it's OK.
Look, it'll be OK, wee man. Don't cry.
Daddy's going to look after you.
It's going to be OK, all right?
Eileen. We've positioned officers at the gate.
-He won't be able to board the flight. And if he...
Stuart! Oh, Stuart!
DCI Donald, where did you find him?
A guy in the cafe asked me to do him a favour.
He pointed you out to me,
said you were his mum and could I take Stuart to you.
-And you just agreed?
-Yeah, it was strange,
but he looked so sad that I...
Which way did he go after he left you?
-He headed towards the viewing gallery.
Have you been a good boy? Have you had a wee adventure?
Are you hungry? Shall we get you something to eat?
-What's all this?
-A special dinner for a special man!
-Shh! Keep your voice down.
-Your dad's having a lie down.
What's happened to Raymond? Have they found him yet?
No, I don't know if they've found him, Robbie,
because I'm not a cop any more.
I heard the police secured the airport.
Got a hotline, have you?
Kelly-Marie sent me a text.
Well, maybe you and her should coordinate the search.
Robbie, this is really expensive wine.
I thought you needed a treat.
My card got rejected down the pub, you know,
the one for the joint account.
-So I had to endure that embarrassment
because you were out spending a fortune on wine we can't afford?
I can transfer money from my business account.
It's a little bit late for that!
Edward said that DCI Donald was a bit nasty to you earlier.
I hope you're not going to take that to heart...
It's not going to be another one of your tedious homilies, is it?
Look, I'm a cop, a local man's abducted a child
and I'm sat around having cosy dinners.
Look, Will, please, don't...
Stop checking on him. He's fine.
Yeah, I know, but just humour me, OK?
He went out like a light.
It's like today didn't even happen.
Don't think I'll be forgetting it that easily.
-Yeah, it's DCI Donald.
-He's just checking if Stuart's OK.
He's a decent man, Gina.
I wouldn't have got through today without him.
We might not have got Stuart back if he...
I think this has been the worst day of my life.
I thought I'd never see Stuart again...
I'm so sorry.
I should have paid more attention to Raymond when he came in.
I just never imagined that he could do something like this.
After the last few months, I'm not sure what he's capable of any more.
But he brought him back.
I mean, he could have gone through those doors...
So I should be grateful my son's father decided NOT to steal him?
He just wanted to be with his son.
Look, whatever he did, he did it out of desperation.
Or mental instability.
Yeah, maybe. But...
Well, if that's the case, then...
They haven't found him yet?
No, Craig would've said.
You don't think he would do anything stupid, do you?
Can I get a double espresso, please?
No sign. I've got a watch on his bedsit.
He returned the kid, isn't that enough?
No, DC Cooper, it's not enough. Legally, this is abduction.
He's broken the terms of the court ruling.
We don't need to kick him when he's down.
Look, with all due respect, sir,
I don't think arresting him is the answer.
Is that right, DC Cooper?
It's not going to solve any ongoing problems.
I don't have the luxury of making that choice. It's clear...
-I'm not going to press charges.
-You sure about that?
Yep. He brought Stuart back.
Like everyone else here, I don't want this to go any further.
-This is to prevent him from doing it again.
-Yeah, he won't.
I've been thinking about what that young woman at the airport said,
and how he was. He won't do it again.
I need to go. But I just want to thank you all
for your support today. It meant a lot to me.
I'll see you home.
We need to find Raymond.
-Would you mind watching the bar for a bit?
-No, not at all.
I'd like to help. As a friend.
-The more the merrier.
-I'll go and get the car.
I'll put a call out to the other taxis.
-Lenny, I forgot something today.
-What was that?
I forgot to say thanks for paying for the consultant.
-There's no need.
-I also realised something else today.
A lot of my anger came from the fact that
I should have realised something was not right with Cal.
-Anybody could've missed it.
-No, but a good mother shouldn't.
And now I'm worried that
the wee soul's going to suffer because of my negligence.
Look, don't beat yourself up about it, OK?
Let's just all help make it right.
Did I hear Will coming back?
You did, but he's gone back out again.
Is everything OK?
Oh, we had a misunderstanding.
You see, Will's card was refused at the pub and...
Robbie, you have to take on board
that Will is under enormous pressure right now.
-I do, Edward.
-In my opinion, you have to try harder.
They got the kid back safely, but now Raymond's disappeared.
What? So is Raymond in trouble?
Not with the police. I'm going to head back out
-and help them look for him.
-They'll need someone like you.
-Don't wait up.
I'm really pleased about that. This'll be good for him.
-To be up and at it again.
-I'm sure it will.
Now, how about some of that expensive wine?
-Was he at the bedsit?
I'll get youse a drink, eh?
Stevie picked the lock, but there was no sign of him.
We've covered every street and pub we can think of.
Listen, why don't I put a call out to some of my mates out on duty?
No, don't bother. Your mate was all for getting Raymond arrested.
He's not my mate, and this would be off the record.
-I said, don't bother!
I'm going upstairs.
Come on, come on!
Everybody's over the moon you brought the wee man back.
The DCI was trying to get Eileen to press charges but she refused.
You're in the clear, so there's no need to hide.
Och, just let me know you're all right, eh? Please?
Sorry I didn't get back to you.
Why did you not phone?
-And I'm sorry for the way I spoke to you yesterday.
And it's Eileen you need to apologise to!
Where the hell have you been?
Running from my past, son.
What? So that justifies what you put us through yesterday?
It was Sean Kennedy.
He had a hold on me.
Even when he was dead.
He ruined everything I had.
I didn't even know if there was a life here to come back to.
So what changed your mind?
I thought about wee Stuart.
And I knew I couldn't leave him.
Sean Kennedy's taken enough of our lives.
This is where it ends.
I know I've really screwed things up.
But I'm going to make it right. I promise.
It's not possible.
Are you gonnae help me?
I really need to speak to Eileen.
-He's up there.
What are you going to say to him?
After what he's done, I don't even think I can look him in the eye.
That guy yesterday? That wasn't Raymond.
Not the one I knew, anyway.
I can't believe he could do something like this.
He brought Stuart back.
Maybe that means the old Raymond's still there somewhere.
You were going to take my child away from me?
I'm sorry. I'm sorry!
Sorry? How could you do this to me? How could you do it to Stuart?
I was off my head! The airport thing was crazy!
Forgive me, Eileen.
Please, forgive me! BOTH SOB
Oh, Raymond, Raymond! How did we come to this?
You did nothing.
I managed to screw this up all on my own.
No, I've been thinking.
I think I just... I'm so angry because I pushed you to the edge.
All this time I've just been doing everything in my power
to keep you away from Stuart.
I don't blame you. I killed a man.
No, that was madness and grief. That was it.
I didn't realise how much Deek's death tore you apart.
You can't know what's going on inside someone's head,
it's impossible, it's...
We can't go on like this, Raymond.
Stuart needs parents that love him...
and that can put their own differences aside.
Eileen, if I could change things, if I could turn back time...
You can't. You can't.
All we can deal with is the present and the future.
You're a good man, Raymond.
Come on. Come on.
Tommy had banged the door shut and locked himself in.
And his mummy was shouting through the letterbox, "Tommy! Come on!
"Open the door! There's a good boy!"
Someone here to see you, Stuart. Look!
Now you come...
..and say hello to him.
Hello, wee man, how you doin'?
How you doing, eh? How are you?
-Oh, you're great. Will we get a wee seat?
-Yeah, wee man.
-We'll sit down.
We were reading this, Daddy.
-Daddy have a go?
-I'll have a go.
-You have a go.
Right, here we are.
It was raining and Tommy didn't know what to do.
"I'm bored," he said. "I want to play with my friends.
"But all my friends are indoors. What can I do?"
Then Tommy found his daddy in the kitchen...
Happy Valentine's Day, by the way.
Look, Stella, don't start.
It's our anniversary,
I just wanted it to be special.
Well, it's no', is it?
Have you been out all night?
Uh-huh. We're going to go to bed now.
Absolutely knackered. Come on.
-We're pals, aren't we?
-Mmm-hmm. What else would we be?
You're 19 and lumbered with a guy who cannae feel anything.
Is that what you want for the rest of your life?
Subtitles by Red Bee Media Ltd