The riot's still underway after the break, which makes this the longest one so far. Cameron uses a fire extinguisher to clear a path to Tracy, and after picking her up, uses his Alpha ability to make a path over the backs, heads, and shoulders of the rioters, carrying her up and over a railing onto the mezzanine level. "How did we get up here?" she asks. Congratulations Cameron! You saved one person.
Bill is searching the bus yard for Matthew, spotting him standing on a crowded bus. He gets on and yells Matthew's name through the crowd rather than waiting until he's close enough to grab him, which just makes Matthew throw another fistful of riot-pheromones so he can go for the emergency exit. Unaffected, Bill easily forces his way thought the rioters and grabs Matthew by the shoulder. "Leave me alone!" Matthew says. "Can't do that," Bill says, knocking him unconscious. Lame.
Next time we see Matthew, he's unconscious on a table in a yellow room at Binghamton. Agent Cley's there with him and some guys in hazmat suits, complaining to Rosen over videophone about how they'll apparently have to suit up or drug themselves every time they go near him. Rosen asks about a scream in the background on Cley's end, and Cley calls it, "somebody else's problem. I'm tactical." He bitches some more about the needle, and Rosen says his people didn't complain about the horse shot. "Sue me, I 'm human," Cley says. "So are they," Rosen says with uncharacteristic shortness. "So is Matthew Hurley, and you need to treat them as such." Cley asks if he should tell Rosen how to do his job, and then does so anyway: "Don't get your next handler killed." Stung, Rosen says that was uncalled for. Cley mentions Red Flag and says the "situation" is getting worse, whatever that means. Rosen offers him a little therapy, while unloading the video camera he used during Matthew's interview earlier. After Cley hangs up, Rosen labels the tape "Hurley" and puts it in a case labeled "Binghamton" with numerous others, and locks the case in his safe. Don't worry, Rosen, I don't think anyone cares enough to try to watch them.