Jesse prods a bit more, and she says the guy he shot was some dealer. "From an outside crew." That perks Jesse's ears up quite a bit. "Right around the corner from here." That does too. We all remember it. Jesse didn't see it, like we did, but he sure as hell heard about it. He asks when this was, and she says a few months back. "It won't happen again," Andrea vows. "Not to my son." But by this point, Jesse's face has regained that inconsolable anger it held after Hank beat him up. He's got a score to settle.
Back in Hank's hospital room, Marie bursts in with the "great news" that Hank is set to be released by the end of the week. Hank's voice has taken on a grim monotone, and when he says he has no intention of going home until he's well, it's not exactly a self-motivating moment. It's kind of heartbreaking, watching Marie and Hank speak at cross-purposes like this. She thinks she's being encouraging, telling him the doctors think he's healthy enough to go home, that he's getting stronger every day, and that he'll be just as comfortable at home. Hank, however, who sees not progress but pain in his PT sessions, isn't about to re-enter his old life as this shell of a man he's become. And when Marie tells him their home has been entirely set up to fit his needs -- i.e. hospital bed, harness -- he flips out. "You get that out of my house," he says, almost in tears. "Today." He says the only way he's leaving the hospital is if he walks out. I wonder when Hank's anger and shame are going to abate enough for him to question how they're paying for all this medical treatment.
Back at the Whites', Walt is explaining the concept of a Danny to Skyler, and how without a Danny, the car wash isn't really an option. Skyler asks if they can't just find one, but obviously that's, as Walt says, easier said than done. They sit in frustrated silence, then Skyler speaks up: "What about me?" And there it is. She's been wading into this pool for weeks now, but with that offer, to be the Danny of Walt's money-laundering, meth-cooking, totally illegal/immoral lifestyle, Skyler has put herself fully on the other side of the line. Walt immediately objects, of course, but Skyler's argument, such as it is, is a sound one: Who else can they trust with this? "If I'm in this, I'm going to do it right." Walt tries to tell her she's not in it. They're not married anymore, they're divorced. Skyler's like, "Well...about that." Turns out she never filed those divorce papers. Walt, to his credit, manages to not look smug, like he would have several weeks ago. Skyler hauls out that old saw about how married couples can't be compelled to testify against each other in court. And whether that's true or not (I ain't no fancy big-city lawyer), neither Skyler nor Walt believe that's the full reason why.