Corrected entry: Luc arrives for his job interview at the Sheriff's while Tru is at the bachelor party. However, the clerk at the hotel told Tru that the party started at 7pm, so we know it's at least that late. It doesn't make much sense for Luc to have a job interview at that hour.
Corrected entry: It seems strange that Tru doesn't at any point entertain the possibility that Luc could be the killer. After all, he was the last person left in her apartment before she went to sleep. And if she even thought that she could have done it herself, why does it not occur to her that her boyfriend killed the ex-boyfriend who was quasi-stalking her?
Corrected entry: After Tru talks to her ex-boyfriend on the roof, she returns to her apartment and asks Luc where everybody went. But before the ex-boyfriend even showed up, everybody was leaving the party and Tru was saying goodbye to them as they left. Then she went to the roof and had her five minute chat with the ex. Why should she be even remotely surprised that everybody has made it out of the apartment by the time she gets back?
Corrected entry: The second time the day happens, Amy comes driving up right after the near-accident, because she "saw Derek's car." Since Tru's actions didn't change the timeline throughout the car chase, that means that Amy should have shown up at the same time during the original day as well. In that case, she would have witnessed Derek cause the crash that killed Adam and Jen, and there shouldn't have been a mystery.
Corrected entry: Why does Lindsay know about what happened with Candace and Ronnie after graduation, while Tru doesn't? Firstly, Tru would have much more reason to have found out in the first place, since Candace was her best friend and Ronnie was her crush. Secondly, even if we accept that Lindsay found out before Tru did, how is it that Lindsay never mentioned it in five years?
Corrected entry: Around the middle of the episode, Paige's father tells Tru that all Paige really remembers about her molestation is "the moon and stars," which doesn't make sense to anybody. Towards the end of the episode, Tru looks across the street and sees that Paige's neighbor has a large stained-glass window of the moon and stars, and immediately realizes that the neighbor is the one who molested Paige. Paige is already there, because her near-death experience opened up the memory for her. But why didn't anybody figure this out before? The moon and stars window has been in plain sight to Paige and her father for twenty years, and evidently Paige has been ranting about "the moon and stars" for some time now.
Corrected entry: Tru's endeavors to convince Harrison of her abilities don't make much sense, for two reasons. Firstly, it's ridiculous that Harrison doesn't already believe her. She once slipped him the exact card he needed minutes later in his card game, and she convinced a man to wear a bulletproof vest on the day that Harrison's girlfriend was planning to frame him for shooting the man dead. Secondly, why would he suddenly become convinced just because Tru told him when it was going to start snowing? She once told him exactly when it was going to rain, and weather forecasters do the same thing all the time anyway.
Corrected entry: Tru thinks that the alcohol has been poisoned, and doesn't realise that it's really the ice until she sees that the stripper has been drinking tequila without ice all night and is fine. But she should have known that the alcohol wasn't poisoned as soon as she found out that one of the men wasn't drinking any alcohol but still died, which happened earlier.
Corrected entry: Meredith ensures she gets a negative drug test by providing some else's urine sample. Wouldn't they know straight away? It is good medical practice (something that a law firm would most likely want upheld) to check the temperature of the sample (about 32-38C) to ensure the sample is fresh.
Corrected entry: When Tru goes to the workplace of the "groom" to try to get him to cancel the bachelor party, he thinks that his "fiancee" Robin sent her to spoil his fun. But why would he think that? We found out later that Robin dumped him three months ago and there is no wedding at all. I'm sure Robin is pretty far from caring whether or not he has a bachelor party.
Corrected entry: How did John expect to get away with killing the other five men? He had made the plans for the party and booked the hotel room himself, so even if he disposed of the poisoned ice after the other guys died, his guilt would have been obvious, as the only survivor.
Corrected entry: The second time the day happens, Tru moves the vase because she remembers that Sam knocked it over during the party. She foolishly moves it to the top of the television, a place where it could be knocked over just as easily. It turns out that she only did that so that Sam could wind up knocking it over anyway, causing Tru to realize that he did it out of anger and not clumsiness, and that he's the one who killed Mark.
Corrected entry: Where was Paige's body found? That's the kind of information Marco usually gives when he brings in a body, but not this time. The only reason for him to not say anything about it in this episode is because it would have made the plot too simplistic. Tru thought Paige was killed in the experiment, in which case the corpse would most likely have been found in the condemned building. But since Paige was actually killed by her neighbor, it would have been found somewhere else. We also get no information about how the neighbor disposed of the body. If we and Tru had gotten that information, the action could have been resolved in all of ten minutes.
Corrected entry: How was Nick able to save the little girl while still dying himself? We know that when he saved the boy the first time the day happened, he became trapped when the floor below him collapsed, and he told the boy to go on without him. Tru told him about the floor the second time, so he and the boy made it out safely. Then Nick went back in for the girl, and all we know is that the girl was saved and he still died. There is no explanation of what happened to somehow kill him after he saved the girl.
Corrected entry: The second time Tru goes through the day, she says that the fire truck will be delayed by traffic (she saw the flooded fire hydrant the first time), and realizes that's why Nick had to go into the building without his equipment. But the fire truck is actually there by the time they get outside.
Corrected entry: Blake wrote an anonymous letter to John, telling him that was going to go to the police about the girl's death five years earlier. Aside from the fact that it makes little sense for him to warn John like that, why hasn't he then gone to the police in the intervening three weeks? Furthermore, why didn't he become extremely suspicious when John invited the five other men involved in the coverup to a bachelor party, when Blake knew that John knew that one of the guys was planning to take his story to the police?
Corrected entry: There's never any real explanation of why Bridget's father wants to keep her away from Jake. Bridget has already had the baby, so now she's going through parenthood alone, with very little money, and unable to go to a good school. If she were with Jake, or perhaps married to him, he could help support her financially, and she could even be entitled to his pension as a war hero.
Corrected entry: When Tru doesn't show up for the blind date with Jeremy, he tried to pick up her best friend Lindsay by saying that she's "Too good to be Tru." Later, Lindsay says that he used the same pickup line on the waitress as he did on her. But the line about Tru wouldn't make sense to anybody else, so how could he have used it on the waitress?
Corrected entry: On the second walk through of the day, Tru describes the fire (which hasn't happened yet) to Davis. From this description, Davis (who, bear in mind, is the supervisor at a morgue and not a criminal forensics expert) is able to provide more accurate information about the fire and its cause than were the emergency workers who brought the bodies to the morgue the first day, several hours after the fire actually happened, by which time some actual police investigation had presumably occurred as well.