Should be interesting and could have political impacts considering one of the prison breakers is after policing and justice powers.
Monday night BBC.
A Maze prison officer at the time of the 1983 IRA mass jailbreak tells his side of the story for the first time in a new BBC Northern Ireland documentary.
Thirty-eight prisoners broke out in the biggest prison escape in British penal history.
Half of them were recaptured within two days, but 19 made it to the Republic of Ireland and four eventually got as far as the United States. One prisoner has never been seen or heard of again.
The programme reveals how inmates' strategy to get close to prison staff included conforming to demands, making cups of tea and helping out with crosswords.
The intention was to create the conditions which allowed the inmates to capture the prison food lorry in preparation for driving out the front gate.
The programme also describes how one group of prisoners lived under floorboards in a 'safe house' for two weeks before escaping across the border.
Producer Michael Beattie said the escape remains a controversial subject even after 25 years.
"It's difficult to make a documentary that everyone will be happy with," he said.
"At one level, it's a ripping yarn to stand alongside other escape stories.
"But it also left James Ferris dead, John Adams shot in the face, and Campbell Courtney shot in the leg. Many other officers were stabbed as well."