The father of murdered teenager Stephen Lawrence has revisited the spot in south east London where his son was killed 25 years ago.
A quarter of a century on, returning to the scene in Eltham is so emotionally draining for Neville Lawrence it is the only visit he will make to mark the anniversary.
This is the now iconic photograph of Stephen Lawrence whose story has come to symbolise the battle against racism.
A bright, confident young man, he was simply waiting at a bus stop when he was chased and stabbed by a gang of racist thugs.
The original suspects strutted and grinned when they appeared at the public inquiry. It took 18 years before two - David Norris and Gary Dobson were convicted.
In what he calls the hardest decision he has ever made Neville Lawrence says his Christian faith means he has to forgive his son's killers - a decision made easier because Stephen's murder put racism under the spotlight.
Secretly filmed video of the accused making racist comments was part of the evidence used to convict the suspects in 2012.
But the first investigation into Stephen's killing was marred by a combination of professional incompetence, institutional racism and alleged corruption.
The Met Police says it may now be forced to close the case if there are no new leads. But Neville Lawrence says he will never give up.
The unprovoked attack on Stephen Lawrence had a profound and lasting impact on attitudes to race relations but the passage of time has not been able to heal this father's pain.