I have watched the episode, "Intersections In Real Time" several times and have begun wondering whether or not the interrogator in this particular episode was secretly sympathetic to Sheridan. While he certainly didn't help Sheridan escape or lessen the severity of the punishments inflicted on Sheridan throughout the episode, he seemed concerned and maybe even a little desperate about what might happen to Sheridan if he didn't confess, especially right before Sheridan was taken away to the other interrogation room. Also, during the course of the interrogation, he didn't lie to Sheridan and, as a matter of fact, told him point-blankly, that even if he did confess, he would eventually be killed when it was convenient for Clark and his people to do so. It's possible that a lot of the things that were said during the course of interrogation were for show only or were only being done because he felt that it was "his job" even though that doesn't justify those kind of actions under any kind of circumstances. It could, of course, have been a "good-cop, bad-cop" attempt to get him to confess to his "crimes." But sometimes I wonder if he was really totally unsympathetic to Sheridan and his cause but was afraid of standing up to Clark and his regime and felt safer just "doing his job." What does everybody else think?