Everyone at the table gets out their materials and they call Tony into the room. As Tony peers into the conference room and makes his way to the table, there is a strange musical... event happening on the soundtrack. Have you ever put a vinyl record album on a turntable, but didn't put the spindle through the hole of the record? Well, the music in this scene sounds a lot like that. Anyway, I'm getting distracted.
The lurching music stops when Tony reaches Roma's seat, and he remains standing at her side. She instructs him to tell the others what happened to Rita the night at the party. Tony goes over the facts, and says that Rita had been drugged by the perpetrators and then she had been raped. He goes on to say that they had given him an overdose of drugs, and rendered him incapable of doing anything to help Rita.
The judge in the room asks Tony why he didn't say anything to this effect when they were having the trial, and Tony explains that he had been threatened with death, and he was too afraid to speak out against the attackers. Tony is dismissed, and the commissioner asks Roma how they can believe Tony is telling the truth now? After all, he's just admitted that he's got a history of lying. Jindal interrupts them, and says that he has the answer in his file. He says he has a statement from the prosecutor of the case, in which he admits to taking a bribe for the case and throwing it off course. He's currently serving time in prison for several such charges.
Jindal passes the folder around and tells everyone to read the facts of the case, the story of one he calls a "pimp of the law." He tells them all that the rape and subsequent death of Rita was mocked in court, and no justice was done. The commissioner says to go ahead and release Vishal if Jindal thinks he's not a problem. After all, what's one more hardened professional killer on the streets?
Roma speaks in Vishal's defense, and says that Vishal is not a professional killer. He will lead a normal life once he's given a second chance. The commissioner asks what guarantee they have that Vishal will behave himself. Jindal says that a man's conscious is the best guarantee that he will be civilized.
The judge closes the file he has been browsing, and declares that the trial of Rita's killers was indeed at fault, and that Tony was speaking the truth. He says however, that this doesn't have any bearing on what Vishal did, and the facts of his case. Jindal speaks passionately that the two cases are related, and had the first one not let the men go free, then Vishal wouldn't have been driven to kill them. Everyone at the table agrees with Jindal, so the judge decrees that there's been a general screw-up of everything, and will send the case on for review. He believes that Vishal's release orders will be issued soon thereafter.
We cut to Amar reading the newspaper at an outdoor cafe. Roma drops in on him and surprises him. He tells her how he's been reading all about her exploits and how she's working to free Vishal, and is very impressed. She comes onto him again, but he tells her that he'd better stick to his role as a police officer and not get involved with her. Roma cooks up a plan and tells him that there will be a girl on top of a building under construction, and she's going to jump off that night. If he can reach the spot by 8pm, he may be able to save her! This of course is a thinly-veiled lead-in to our next musical number, "Tip Tip Barasa Pani."
During the course of this song, Roma prances around in the rain and seems to be winning Amar over. We'll see how that pans out. For now though, we need to see what's happening at the prison. Vishal is standing in Roma's father's office, wearing civilian clothing. As his belongings are returned to him, Vishal is told that what is happening is unprecedented. He also tells Vishal that he expects him to be on his best behavior.
Vishal isn't quite sure what to make of all this. He says that although he has been freed from jail, he's not certain what he's going to do now. Everyone that was dear to him is gone, and he had resigned himself to a life behind bars. We cut to Jindal pounding away on a piano. Vishal is led into his parlor and Jindal welcomes him warmly. He thanks Jindal for helping to have him released, but he's at a loss as to why anyone would do such a thing.
Jindal takes Vishal for a walk, and goes over the situation
at hand. Vishal had his life basically interrupted at the prime of his life,
and everything that mattered to him was taken away. Jindal says that
something very similar also happened to him. When he heard of Vishal's case,
he felt those old wounds re-opening and couldn't just stand aside and do