This is the complete transcript from "On the Record," April 3, 2006.

GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, HOST: A Dutch TV crew spent the weekend in Aruba filming a made-for-TV reenactment of the Natalee Holloway's case. Aruban police and prosecutors say they asked the TV show to reconstruct Natalee's disappearance in hopes it would generate more leads.

Anniko Van Santen is the host of the program, and she talked to us about it.


ANNIKO VAN SANTEN, "OPSPORING VERZOCHT": "Opsporing Verzocht" is a program with a very long history in the Netherlands. It has been aired there for 23 years, and you can compare it to your own "Most Wanted" show. Every week, we show different crimes, where we don't know who the criminals are, and we appeal to the public to step forward with evidence. So that is our program.

And the episode we're going to do here in Aruba is a reconstruction of the days of Natalee here on the island, and we're appealing to the Dutch public to step forward with every shred of evidence that could help solve this case. We have reconstructed the days of Natalee and the rest of her group here on the island, and basically, that has two functions. It has to help people identify with the group and give them the feeling that they have to step forward with everything they know. And it also has the function of triggering the memory of people. So that is what we're going to show, a reconstruction of Natalee's days here.

Our program is based on the facts, and we're asking the public to fill in the voids. And in this particular case, there are a lot of voids. So maybe people will say this is a long shot, but there are a lot of Dutch tourists visiting Aruba, and in many cases -- and we've seen it in the history of the program -- people have seen things that have been crucial to solving a case without even realizing that they have seen that until they see our program. So that's what we're hoping to do with this program.

Of course, this story -- and it's not really a story, in that you realize that when you're here, this is reality. A girl of 18, who was on a trip with a lot of girls of other 18, has vanished without a trace. That is very emotional, but it feels very good that we're trying to help solve this case together with the Dutch police, who are, of course, doing the search right now, and with Aruban police. It feels good that we have these different parties and we're all aiming at the same goal, trying to see what has happened to Natalee.


VAN SUSTEREN: Police seized Deepak Kalpoe's car to use for their made-for-TV reenactment. What does Deepak think about that? Joining us live on the phone is Deepak and Satish Kalpoe's attorney, David Kock.

David, what did your client think about the fact that a tow truck pulled up at 3:00 o'clock on Thursday and took his car?

DAVID KOCK, DEEPAK AND SATISH KALPOE'S ATTORNEY: Hi, Greta. Now, of course, disbelief. No, I mean, disbelief that the DA would want to use kind of a movie prop to be so realistically possible, so much that they just come and take the car of the, you know, the suspect himself. So we were in disbelief.

VAN SUSTEREN: Now, has the car been returned to Deepak?

KOCK: Yes, the car has been returned to Deepak, and that happened today. So at least that aspect is done. But we are still, you know, awaiting a base (ph) for a motion where this whole act of the DA is going to be point of discussion.

VAN SUSTEREN: What do you mean by that, a point of discussion?

KOCK: Well, you know, the question is going to be, did the DA have the right to do this? And what is the consequence now of such an action, in our opinion, totally unfounded?

VAN SUSTEREN: David, in this reenactment, do you know if they're using your clients' pictures and their real names?

KOCK: You know, we haven't seen the program yet, so we do not know. We know that they have, like, kind of doubles acting for everybody. And so we assume that they wanted to have two boys that look somewhat like my clients.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right. So they're not using the real people. They're not using your clients, your two clients. Why did they need the real car? Why not just go out and pick up a silver Honda?

KOCK: You know, that beats me. Greta, I wish I had the answer for that, but I think, you know, there were other cars. It doesn't have to be the exact, exact same car. I mean, it's not that 10 months later, somebody's going to say, Oh, you know, if you brought a silver Toyota, I would not know what's going on, but now that you brought a silver Honda, now I know exactly what happened.

VAN SUSTEREN: Who's doing the editorial control on this? Is this being run by the prosecutor or the police chief?

KOCK: No, we understand that the control is being run by the Dutch program itself, no? I mean, it seems that data is made available to them, and they're the ones really in charge. I don't see Mrs. Janssen, you know, guiding the cameras.

VAN SUSTEREN: Have you ever seen this show? Does it play in Aruba?

KOCK: No, you know, we get this as a Dutch channel, so you know, you can see it here. You'll see it in the Netherlands. But you know, I don't think, 10 months later, somebody's going to see this film, and all of a sudden, you know, people are going to come up and say that, Now I exactly remember what happened.

VAN SUSTEREN: Were you told anything in advance that this was going to happen, or was the first sort of notice you had of this when your client's car got towed away?

KOCK: No, we had kind of notice that this was coming. And you know, since my clients say that they have nothing to hide, you know, we weren't afraid of this. Now we're not protesting, really, that they do this. I mean, to us, it's a desperate act, but I mean, it's their right to do it. But it's just the way that they want to try to get information, in the sense of, you know, taking my client's car and just, we find it's a little bit like abuse of power.

VAN SUSTEREN: David, did the prosecutor say anything to you to indicate that this investigation is moving forward?

KOCK: No. I think, from the actions that they are taking, you see that, you know, once again, for some days now, they are again being -- exploring the dunes. And up to now, nothing has been found. And as I indicated before, to me, when you go to such kind of a show, it's a little bit like, you know, cold case files that you want to bring forward, try to put it back in the news. To me, you know, you have nothing and you want to try to see, as a last resort, if some information can still be obtained.

VAN SUSTEREN: So in your view, is this their sort of last resort, that the prosecution and the chief of police have nothing else planned?

KOCK: I see that if this does not, you know, give any results, to me, then the investigation would have to be closed. At a certain point, it has to happen (INAUDIBLE) You cannot just keep having a file open because you want to solve the case. At a certain moment, there's nothing much more that one can do, really, no?

VAN SUSTEREN: David, thank you.

KOCK: You're very welcome. Take care.

Content and Programming Copyright 2006 FOX News Network, LLC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Transcription Copyright 2006 Voxant, Inc. (www.voxant.com), which takes sole responsibility for the accuracy of the transcription. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. No license is granted to the user of this material except for the user's personal or internal use and, in such case, only one copy may be printed, nor shall user use any material for commercial purposes or in any fashion that may infringe upon FOX News Network, LLC'S and Voxant, Inc.'s copyrights or other proprietary rights or interests in the material. This is not a legal transcript for purposes of litigation.