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A Dollar A Day: The Tunnel and Other Lies
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A Dollar A Day: The Tunnel and Other Lies
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In post-war Bosnia, Omer Bjelonja and Redjo Seferovic fight different battles, each facing tremendous odds against a government that has respectively taken their homes and jobs. These two men find out first hand how corrupt governments and a lack of transparency can deter any attempted escape from poverty.
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Segment 1

TITLE
EMF Films and Global Visions & Associates present: A Dollar A Day - The Tunnel and Other Lies, a film by Vuk Janić.
MAN 1
I smoked Turkish cigarettes when I couldn't find any from Sarajevo.
SIGN
TUNNEL
SIGN
THE KOLAR HOUSE
SIGN
TUNNEL B(utmir) - THE KOLAR HOUSE
VOICEOVER
In 1993, during the siege of Sarajevo, a tunnel was built to bring to an entrapped city the supplies and weapons vital to the survival of hundreds of thousands of citizens.
TOUR GUIDE
This is the first part of the museum, and here you can see some equipment that we used for transport, digging. Before you see the film here about Sarajevo and about the tunnel, I will explain to you what is the tunnel actually. This red line on the map was the frontline during the war, and the Serbian troops were all around Sarajevo; the city was surrounded completely. This is here the airport; United Nations took it for delivering of the food and medicines for people of Sarajevo. We got food and medicines, but practically we needed weapons for defense, and fresh food. We had to find another way, the tunnel.
TITLE
TUNNEL
TOUR GUIDE
Only one-meter wide tunnel, you know, 160 approximately height. It was very small, but big enough to help 300,000 people to survive. We used tunnel for everything, for weapons, for food, medicines.
MAN 2
Mr. Bajro, excuse me.
MR. BAJRO
Yes?
MAN 2
What is "gate" in Turkish?
MR. BAJRO
"Kapi".
MAN 2
"Kapak"?
MR. BAJRO
No, "kapi".
MR. BAJRO
This was the gate to Sarajevo, the entrance into the city. It was the way in and out.
MAN 3
That was once my house.
MR. BAJRO
Every night, three to four thousand people and 30 tons of equipment went through.
TITLE
Sarajevo -- Butmir, Bosnia Herzegovina
WOMAN 1
Hello, Omer. How are you?
OMER BJELONJA
Fine.
WOMAN 1
And your wife?
OMER BJELONJA
Also fine.
WOMAN 1
And you and the children?
OMER BJELONJA
We're all well. And your husband?
WOMAN 1
He works in Saudi Arabia.
OMER BJELONJA
Really?
VOICEOVER
The Bosnian army ordered Omer Bjelonja to let them use his house, which was located on the frontline, as a hidden entrance to the tunnel. For the past 13 years, Omer has been struggling with the government to regain his property, or at least be fairly compensated for it.
OMER BJELONJA
Hi, Sena. Still alive?
SENA
And you Omer, where is your wife?
OMER BJELONJA
She's fine. She's with the grandchildren.
MAN 4
Hi, Omer, my friend.
OMER BJELONJA
Hello, all's well?
MAN 4
Fine, and you?
OMER BJELONJA
Could be worse.
MAN 4
And how's the family?
OMER BJELONJA
Fine. And yours?
MAN 4
I read in the papers that the government is going to build a museum complex here. Finally the legal issues about the house would be solved. But now it's stuck?
OMER BJELONJA
I won the case at the Supreme Court about the damages to my house. But the State refuses point blank to pay me. Look at those ruins. What a mess.
MAN 4
But it's a national monument and you can't do anything to it?
OMER BJELONJA
Correct. It's a State monument and I'm not allowed to touch it.
SIGN
MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE TUNNEL. POLICE CHECK POINT WAS HERE.
OMER BJELONJA
In the documents I've got, it says that the whole house will be expropriated. Eventually the curator of the museum will use it.
VOICEOVER
A museum was created in a nearby house to commemorate the tunnel as a historical monument. Now plans are being made to expand the museum and use Omer’s house as part of the complex. A further insult to Omer is that the nearby house has been designated the official tunnel entrance, rather than his own house, which the government confiscated.
MAN 4
Why haven't you informed the media about it? You could take part in one of those debates on TV and explain how your rights were violated. How you got no compensation for the damage to your house, and that you were in fact robbed of your house.
OMER BJELONJA
Let me tell you, I tried through the media. The cantonal TV people came to see us. To my daughter and my daughter in law, who are both well educated, they said: “The canton pays us, so we say what they tell us to say.” Bastards. What can I do now?
MAN 4
I see.
VOICEOVER
Omer and his neighbor know all too well the truth that surrounds the tunnel, but have no power to make it historically valid. In effect, the government has invented its own history.
OMER BJELONJA
Aisha, please. You were here at the time. You saw the massacre, when those people were wounded and killed. Wasn't it right here?
AISHA
Yes, it was. The grenade flew over my house and, bang, straight into the crowd.
OMER BJELONJA
It hit the wall there. The people waiting to get into the tunnel were killed.
AISHA
Everything happened right here. Nothing happened over there. That was just a manhole into the tunnel.
OMER BJELONJA
Yes, a manhole for smugglers. The tobacco company rented Bajro's house for storage. When he opened the museum, nobody asked him any questions. Somebody is protecting him.
AISHA
He gets the money from the tickets.
OMER BJELONJA
If I'd opened such a museum, I would have been put behind bars. This woman, too, or her children. We would all be behind bars. If we hadn't been shot first.
TITLE
Sarajevo
VOICEOVER
Without access to a just system, Omer has been deprived of his home, his rightful compensation, and his dignity. He is trapped in a bureaucratic tunnel with no end in sight.
JASMIN
Bakir. Hey boys, stop making such a noise. What are you doing? What if somebody calls in?
OMER BJELONJA
This is where we live, two families in a two-and-a-half room apartment. Seven people on 66 square meters. I live here with my wife, my daughter, my son and his wife and children. My pension is 90 euros a month. Try living on that! We have to survive from day to day.
WOMAN 1
Don't you want any?
JASMIN
Yes, he'd like some spinach pie.
OMER BJELONJA
My daughter is an accountant. My daughter-in-law is an architect. Jasmin graduated as an electrical engineer. I have two engineers in the house, but we can't afford a regular decent meal. I know they earn a minimum wage, and not even regularly. My daughter hasn't been paid for over a year.
OMER’S SON
First we were proud, now we are bitter.
JASMIN
I'll explain --
OMER’S SON
I know what you're going to say. When I was in the army, I thought I was fighting for the right cause. It so happened that they chose our house as the main tunnel entrance. Of course I was very proud of it.
WOMAN 1
Jasmin, I was proud as well. Every time I came out of the tunnel, my heart swelled up with pride. But they should at least have invited us and talked to us.
OMER’S SON
Who do you mean?
WOMAN 1
The State. Government institutions.
OMER’S SON
The government had decided that our house would be the tunnel entrance. But they should have offered compensation.
WOMAN 1
That was a mistake by the government.
OMER’S SON
Yes, a deliberate mistake. They wanted to support their own man from their own political party. They made the tunnel shorter and said that the entrance was at his house. The government is promoting these lies, although everybody knows the truth.
WOMAN 2
The Institute for the Protection of Bosnia's Historical Heritage stated that our house, Bjelonja House, was the real entrance to the tunnel.
OMER’S SON
Yes, and it was legally supported.
WOMAN 2
Jasmin, I'm talking about the law. We're fighting for what is legally ours.
OMER’S SON
Legally it's all clear. But the State doesn't respect its own laws. Those who make laws don't stick to them. They illegally support another person who is well connected. We've been fighting for 12 years, since 1993 when they took our property away.
OMER BJELONJA
I spent 36 years of my life in that house.
WOMAN 2
He built it all on his own.
OMER BJELONJA
That house is as important as my life to me.
OMER’S SON
Just as sacred.

Segment 2

TITLE
Zavidovicí, Central Bosnia
VOICEOVER
Not having access to fair governance has many consequences. For Omer, it means the loss of his home, monetary compensation, and his pride. For others, it results in some form of discrimination, which often leads to loss of income and self-respect. As a “Roma,” or Bosnian gypsy, Redjo Seferović feels the pain of both.
TITLE
Redjo Seferović
WOMAN
Look, how cute. You'd think they were Muslims, not Roma.
BOY 1
Ismet, Ismet. Do you hear me? Over. Do you hear me? Over.
BOY 2
Edo, Edo. I can't hear you. Over.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
There are 600 Roma in Zavidovici. Only one of them was employed. That was me.
MAN
So why did you lose your job?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
I was the only Roma in the police force.
MAN
Weren't lots of people fired?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Seventeen were. But I was the only Roma. I'm really upset. But what can I do?
MAN
You shouldn't blame it on being a Roma.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Why not?
MAN
There may be another reason.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
What would you do if you were the only Roma fired? Wouldn't you complain? Imagine you were a Roma and I said, "Mr. Shabanovic, you're fired."
MAN
Don't go on about Roma, Serbian, Muslim, or Croat. That's not the issue. What matters is being professional or not. There may have been another reason why you were fired. A criminal record, lack of discipline? Or perhaps "technical" redundancy. Who can tell?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Have a look at my file.
MAN
You don't have a criminal record?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
No, I'm clean. The police and the Court issued certificates that I was never convicted.
MAN
I can't argue that point. I don't know enough about it. See you around.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Take care.
REDJO’S MOTHER
Come on children, have some food. Oh, dear God. Granddad can't eat because he is too ill. What can I say? Our life is all pain and misery. We are dirt poor. We don't even have a proper roof. You can't imagine how we survived the winter. We're old people. I am 64, my husband is 72. When my son lost his job, we lost everything. This is no way to live. When they fired my son it was a shock to us. Such a shock. We were stunned. It was as if someone had come and deported us to a strange place far from here.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
We live on my father's pension of 75 euros a month.
REDJO’S FATHER
What can you do with that?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
We pay for water and electricity.
REDJO’S MOTHER
I collect cardboard boxes. I get 25 euros for a ton. And that's what we live on.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
We also collect apples and other fruit from under the market stalls.
REDJO’S MOTHER
My only wish is that he gets his job back and works as he did before. We used to have enough to live on. We have never begged in the street. We don't know what it is to beg.
REDJO’S FATHER
I have never made my wife beg.
REDJO’S MOTHER
God forbid!
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Even if we hadn't eaten for two days, we still didn't go begging.
REDJO’S MOTHER
We didn't even borrow from neighbors.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Not even from my brother. If I borrow from him, I pay him back.

Segment 3

TITLE
Sarajevo
VOICEOVER
Despite the terrible odds of winning against a corrupt governmental system, Redjo and Omer have drawn upon their fighting spirits to see justice done. And they have documentation to prove their cases.
JASMIN
I have to cry when I see him.
WOMAN 1
To cry and to laugh.
JASMIN
What tragi-comedy.
WOMAN 2
Need a hand, Dad?
OMER BJELONJA
No, I can manage. Don't you start teasing me now. These are the papers of the court case. From the start. The court order --
OMER’S SON
To have the house requisitioned. The Ilidza Municipal Secretariat gives the order on this day, 3 August 1993. We order Omer Bjelonja to hand over his house temporarily to the First Army Corps, Divisional Command at Donji Kotorac BB. Signed: Beris Belkic, Secretary of the Ilidza Municipal Secretariat. Who later became President of Bosnia and Herzegovina.
OMER BJELONJA
This is the reply to my complaint.
OMER’S SON
Find the Court ruling.
OMER BJELONJA
Wait a moment. This is their complaint to the cantonal Court. This is a motion for the completion of the verdict. Their objection to the motion. The reply to the objection. And this is our objection to their reply to our reply.
WOMAN 2
That's what we asked for.
OMER BJELONJA
A reply to our reply. The envelope. These are the laws. This is the reply from the Ministry of --
JASMIN
Forget about it.
OMER BJELONJA
Don't interrupt me, woman.
WOMAN 2
Let him read it out.
JASMIN
How can he read when he's so upset?
OMER BJELONJA
This is the State's reply to the Court, claiming that my case was solved. But they meant a different person with the same name as I have.
WOMAN 1
He's only summarizing.
WOMAN 2
This is this one. That's that one. He orders it all so systematically.
JASMIN
He keeps finding more and more.
OMER BJELONJA
When my wife gets bored she starts nagging me. And when she nags, I feel like ripping these papers to shreds.
OMER’S SON
She just can't follow it any more, Dad.
OMER
No, she can't. 15,235 euros. That's what the Court awarded us. That was their estimate of the damage to the house. Even though we asked for 22,000 euros in compensation. But the Court only awarded us 15,235 euros, plus --
OMER’S SON
Where's the money you were awarded?
OMER
Yes, good question. That's the whole question. I'll never see it. The government doesn't have it.
TITLE
Zavidovicí
VOICEOVER
Redjo is doing everything in his power to reach his goal, including advocating for himself in public.
MAN
Put it down like this, so the EU logo clearly shows. Wait a minute. I'll turn this over. Give me a stamp so it's official.
SIGN
THE EUROPEAN CULTURAL CENTER INVITES YOU TO SIGN A PETITION FOR REDJO SEFEROVIC
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Will you sign a petition?
MAN
Would you like to sign a petition?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Please write down your name, surname and address. Hey, how about signing a petition? I was fired for being a Roma. Your name and signature, please.
MAN
Redjo Seferovic, that Roma over there, he worked with the police in Zenica. He was the only Roma civil servant in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
SIGN
EUROPE ON THE MOVE
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Come back and I'll explain. Come on, we're all young guys. I was the only Roma working with the police.
MAN 2
I know you.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
If you do, sign this. Your name and surname. I can't believe you would just pass me by. If you were in my place, you'd get my signature.
MAN
Hey girls, how about signing a petition?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Will you sign this petition?
MAN 3
Why not?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Okay. Every name counts.
TITLE
Sarajevo
SIGN
HELSINKI COMMITTEE, HUMAN RIGHTS HOUSE OF SARAJEVO
MAN
I can't make an appointment with a doctor because I can't get my medical records.
RECEPTIONIST
You should get them from the Employment Office. You can only insure through them.
MAN
So I could die here without getting to see a doctor?
RECEPTIONIST
Please take a seat downstairs. I'll call you when Branka is ready to see you.
VOICEOVER
The Helsinki Committee for Human Rights offers free service to people with complaints that have not been handled appropriately by the government.
WOMAN 1
Shall I take this so it's not in your way?
WOMAN 2
It's not in my way.
WOMAN 1
I'll go to the downstairs waiting room.
RECEPTIONIST
That's fine.
LAWYER
Mr. Bjelonja?
OMER BJELONJA
Yes.
LAWYER
The Court President informed us at the Helsinki Committee that a Council of Judges has already been formed. They decide whether or not there will be a hearing. If there isn't going to be one, the Council of Judges will take the decision themselves.
OMER BJELONJA
Please --
LAWYER
Yes, go ahead.
OMER BJELONJA
Please, madam. This all concerns the compensation for damage to my property. As regards the government's decision to designate my house as a historical monument, I found out about it from the newspapers. Nobody has ever informed me in any way. “The Bjelonja and Sloboda families should get much money for their houses.” That is my house. But I won't live to see my money.
LAWYER
When was that published?
OMER BJELONJA
On 3 May 2004.
LAWYER
Why don't you think you'll see it?
OMER BJELONJA
I'm 72. You can see how long I've been fighting for my house. I was so proud --
LAWYER
I think they're trying to postpone the case as long as possible.
OMER BJELONJA
Yes, yes.
LAWYER
The expropriation was never official.
OMER BJELONJA
That's right.
LAWYER
We also have to find out why they are stalling the matter. What are their reasons? Is anyone making money from the situation?
OMER BJELONJA
Of course someone is creaming something off the top.
LAWYER
But who, and in what way?
OMER BJELONJA
I don't know who's raking in the money. You have to find that out, I don't know. All I know is that my health is suffering and my nerves can't take much more.
RECEPTIONIST
Did the same lawyer deal with your complaint?
WOMAN 3
Since the Helsinki Committee started providing legal advice here, in 1999, 32,000 citizens have come to us for help. But I believe there may be as many as 100,000 citizens whose basic human rights have been violated. Every day I face the oligarchic approach of government representatives who divide people into "ordinary" and "protected" citizens. "Ordinary" citizens have a hard time upholding their rights. And I must say, not one "protected" citizen has ever come to us for help. Every day I see what it means to be denied your basic rights. You can't watch an adult cry in front of you and remain unaffected. Or when someone tells me they can't put food on the table, or they can't give their child the money to buy a bun at school. Redjo, the Commission rejected your plea at the second session. What would you say about the way your case has been handled?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Well, on 31 December 2004 it was ruled at the first session that I had been fired on the basis of the fact that I was considered ''technically" redundant. But three or four people with the same qualifications kept their jobs.
LAWYER
That's interesting. Three or four people kept their jobs?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Yes, one was a telephonist and the other a telephone tapper. The third was a blacksmith and I was a watchman.
LAWYER
But when they reviewed your case for the second session, they found that you had a criminal record. In 1993 you were said to have committed three armed robberies. What do you have to say about that, considering you issued a statement saying you had no criminal record?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
When I found that I was accused of having committed armed robberies --
LAWYER
In quotation marks?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
Yes, of course. At their request I went to the municipal and cantonal Courts for a certificate of no previous convictions.
LAWYER
That certificate is valid. I checked it when it arrived, and I've informed your ex-employer, the Intelligence Security Agency. So Redjo, what do you think is the real reason for your dismissal? After all, you fulfilled all the requirements of employment.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
I'll be frank with you. I think the real reason, and I stress this, the reason is they didn't want a gypsy doing that job.
LAWYER
So it was discrimination?
REDJO SEFEROVIC
I'm sure. For them, a Roma can only collect rubbish, not work in a State institution.
LAWYER
Okay, I'll get to work in order to reopen your case, and call to account the person who accused you of the robberies. For I have irrevocable proof here that you were never criminally charged, which was why you were fired.

Segment 4

VOICEOVER
Clearly, governments have the power to manipulate facts, tell lies and make them stick. But good governance provides a transparent system of checks and balances to prevent this from happening, and safeguard human rights for all people.
LAWYER
I sometimes feel such a burden at the end of the day. And I think: My God, how long is this going to go on? The end is not in sight. The citizens don't trust anyone or anything any more. Why? For years they've been cheated and lied to, and fed legal delusions. They are unhappy with everything. The legal system is against them, and Bosnia's government institutions are so dysfunctional. Above all, people are unhappy in themselves, because they can hardly survive. Ministers and government officials put family and friends in important positions. It creates strong chains that are hard to break. They chain you to immorality, filth, corruption and bribery. That's the way the nationalist party governs. As if it is above the law.
SIGN
PRESIDENT OF THE CANTONAL COURT
JUDGE
I can't accept one legal side if the other side isn't present. Please don't insist. Please wait in the hall.
LAWYER
Please don't get upset.
JUDGE
We can't accept one legal side only.
LAWYER
I've inspected the case file and it seems to be all in order.
JUDGE
Due to your intervention, we gave your client's case urgent priority. Although we have so many cases to deal with. We're working hard.
LAWYER
Can I expect a decision later this week?
JUDGE
I didn't say that. First the Council of Judges evaluates the case. I don't know when they decide. However, the presiding judge must record his decision within 30 days.
LAWYER
Because of what the government did, life was taken from the Bjelonja family. Imagine losing everything and having to claim it back via the Courts. Their whole life was taken from them.
SIGN
WATCH OUT - PARSLEY!
VOICEOVER
Living in poverty and losing hope are not Omer’s choice. Omer and Redjo represent tens of thousands of Sarajevan citizens, and millions across the globe, who are forced to seek help from independent organizations because their governments are unwilling or unable to protect their rights.
OMER BJELONJA
I was a worker. I've always done manual labor. And I said my kids would have an education and be better off than me. If I fought for my rights, officials said, "Finish school if you want to talk to us." My children are more highly educated than those officials. But such is fate: They end up like me, in spite of what they've reached so far. Hold my hand. Hey Bakir, don't run too far!
LAWYER
Redjo, the Helsinki Committee in Bosnia has come to the conclusion that your right to work was violated. The grounds for your dismissal were false. They obviously wanted to remove you from your job. So they had to invent reasons to justify your dismissal. They knew that only by suing them you could hope to get your job back. That was their tactic. They violated the Convention of Human Rights with racial discrimination. Your case is not only legal, but political as well. The Helsinki Committee will insist that you get your job back. I am sure we'll succeed. Not just because I'm an optimist but because I know that we will have the satisfaction of preventing ministers and company directors acting as if they're above the law. Your employer, the Intelligence Service, should not behave like that either. Your job should not depend on the whim of Almir Dzuvo, your former boss. We know this man very well. We know who protects him and which government institution put him in that position. It was he who decided on your case, not the law.
REDJO SEFEROVIC
They look at me and see a Roma. It's easy to fire a Roma, even if he has the right qualifications.
LAWYWER
He fired you and gave the job to a friend. That's obvious. I can say that from my own experience. I had to deal with him when he was the housing minister. He always stopped refugees from returning to their homes. And that's a fact.

Segment 5

TITLE
Zavidovicí
VOICEOVER
In a system where access to good governance is not assured, where only the protected can thrive, what faith can be passed down to the children? In what can they believe? Whom can they trust?
SIGN
MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE TUNNEL. POLICE CHECKPOINT WAS HERE. SIGN: TUNNEL B(utmir) - THE KOLAR HOUSE
MR. BAJRO
This is by the first president of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Alija Izetbegovic. This is by Richard Holbrooke, US ambassador to the United Nations. This is Thomas Miller, US ambassador to Bosnia and Herzegovina. The ambassadors of Belgium and Malaysia. This is by the actress Juliette Binoche, her impressions of the tunnel. "Bravo Sarajevo."
WOMAN
Thank you very much.
TOUR GUIDE
I would like to give you one more present. Put it somewhere in your house.
WOMAN
Thank you.
TOUR GUIDE
Sarajevo tunnel, house of Kolar family, salvation during the war, memory for peace. Thank you very much for visiting.
WOMAN
Thank you very much. Thank you.
TOUR GUIDE
Miro is my friend, and they are visiting us all the time.
WOMAN
This is Miro.
MAN
Not saying for you. Okay. Can I talk to you for a second?
SOLDIER
He used to live here.
OMER BJELONJA
This was the main entrance and exit. There was the reception, administration and telephone switchboard. This was the main checkpoint for people passing through the tunnel. Here used to be the circuit board. From here, the whole city was supplied with electricity. This was the entrance to the tunnel. Now it has all collapsed. In this house, history was made.
WOMAN
Can you show them where those people were killed?
OMER BJELONJA
That's where the grenade landed. On this wall, where the grey bricks are. They put a memorial plaque over there, as if it happened there and not here. And now who can prove otherwise?
SIGN
ON THIS SPOT, SERBIAN CRIMINALS KILLED NINE CITIZENS OF SARAJEVO, MAY 7th 1995
MAN 1
Honored citizens --
MAN 2
Hold on a second.
MAN 1
-- and relatives of those killed. We commemorate the fact that ten years ago on this day, nine of our fellow citizens lost their lives and twelve were badly wounded. There are many such places in Sarajevo. People who were here during the war know how to appreciate these moments. Like others here today, I have passed through this tunnel countless times. I'd like to ask for a minute's silence to pray for the victims.
MR. BAJRO
I'd like to invite the minister and other guests, especially from the media, to come with me and visit the museum.
WOMAN
Do you like it?
OMER’S SON
Where will your room be?
BOY
Mine will be over here.
OMER BJELONJA
We had renovated our old house at the time. We took the roof off and added a floor to it. We worked hard to turn it into a home. But we haven't slept a single night in it.
GIRL
Dad, can I bring my toys?
OMER’S SON
You can bring all your toys.