The credits are just about long enough for everything to come back on, by which time Rachel directs Bill and Cameron to the back room, where there's only one heartbeat, not moving. They go in guns drawn, only to find a seemingly harmless and oblivious dark-haired young woman in a cardigan and a rocking chair. I don't think she's much of a threat, dudes. But then I've been wrong before.
The sun's up when we come back, and Rosen's in the room with the woman while Gary and Nina watch Rosen snap his fingers in her face, which is more or less all it takes for him to diagnose her as a low-functioning autistic. Not that diagnosing television characters on both scripted and reality television with various spectrum-related issues isn't a time-honored tradition, especially among viewers. According to the paperwork she's Anna, the homeowner, and thus ideal for Red Flag to move in on without her complaining. Yeah, that makes perfect sense. I'm sure Anna's all alone there all the time except during home invasions. Bill's as happy as he ever gets after finding a box full of plans that the Red Flag guys left behind. Rachel has found singe marks on the floor and ceiling where Kosar did his thing, and dismisses the tablet Rosen found as "encrypted, "which seems more like a Gary thing. As for the suspects themselves, it looks like they just jumped out a window in the dark. Bill and Cameron both think they're being blamed for this, and they're taking it about as well as you'd expect from those two. And Nina's even less happy when Rosen leaves her at the house in charge of Gary and Anna, so Gary can stick around scanning for signals from Red Flag. Inside the house, Gary looks too distracted by watching Anna actively and noisily touch everything she can reach to be much use to anyone. At least in his usual capacity as an EM scanner. If he wants to be Liam Neeson in Nell, though, he's off to a great start.