Apollo shrieks at Lampkin about security measures for fifteen minutes, about how not only doors but also books, shoes, visitors, sunglasses, sexy attorneys, dead girlfriends, estranged fathers, estranged grandfathers, workout gear, DVD box sets: all of these are potentially deadly. Romo's like, "A) Got it. B) If they're going to kill me, they're going to kill me one way or the other, because evil is always smarter than Lee Adama." He then immediately offers a standing bribe to visit "the Cylon woman." YAY!
Meanwhile, in Baltar's pants, he is rooting. His pen is gone, and over and over he's whispering, "The nature of modern life is obsession..."
Also missing? Roslin's glasses, which she exposits while she's giving Lee permission to depose Caprica on Colonial One. Adama stands around being very judgy and weird about everything, because the thing about Daddy Issues is that they make it difficult to write about Daddies, especially if they are awesome. The person who writes The Cider House Rules is never going to be the person who writes 7th Heaven. Unless, of course, Moore and Eick are producing it, I guess. Which would be like the greatest show in the history of the universe. "Yes, okay. Lampkin can interview Six immediately, as long as it's conducted under the same conditions accorded to the chief prosecutor, all right?" Not that we've seen her. The way this trial is progressing, she'll show up somewhere in Season Seven, and we'll meet her three seconds before she becomes a serial murderer for no reason whatsoever. "... Meaning in the interrogation room. Not where you sleep," grumbles Adama. Which, if the best complaint you can offer about your son's tastes in jurisprudence is that it takes place in his bedroom, rethink the fact that you've crowded three ships' worth of civilians into one hangar bay and a newly built saloon. Also: one thing that is unsaid and kind of subtle in this episode is that once Romo mentioned the surveillance thing, it's in place for the rest of the episode (and calls to mind the creepiness of them spying on Gaius and Caprica all the time, even when they're jacking off) and makes Adama and Roslin that much scarier. At the risk of yet more Pynchon: "It can get pretty fascist in here."