Judgment at Nuremberg

no appeal to sentiment,
no falling at the mercy of the court.

The game...
will be played according to their own rules.
We'll see whether they have the courage
to sit in judgment on a man like you.

The way I see it...
the most important elements in the case...
are the sterilization decrees,
and the Feldenstein-Hoffman affair.

Dr. Janning, I must tell you something.
I admired you...
since I was a boy in the university.
It was because I thought
I might be able to achieve...

some of the things you have done...
that saw me through the war.
You have been somebody to look up to,
for all of us.

Is that all, Herr Rolfe?
Thank you.
Dr. Wieck, do you know the defendant,
Ernst Janning?

Yes, I know him.
Will you tell us in what capacity?
We served in the Ministry of Justice together
from 1929 till 1935.

Did you know him before that?
He was a law student of mine.
- Did you know him well?
- Yes.

- Was he a protégé of yours?
- Yes.

He was always a man of great intelligence.