Next thing, Walt and Saul are out in that darkened hallway, conspiring. Walt's dubious that Jesse would follow through on the threat. After all, he didn't give up Walt while he was being beaten senseless. Yeah, but emphasis on the "senseless" there, Walt. Saul's take is a bit more reasoned. "When, not if, he's caught, and he's facing 20 years, what'll he do then? Believe me, there's no honor among thieves. ...Except for us, of course." Saul, you human scum, you. Walt sticks by his feeling that Jesse will come around. If he doesn't, Saul says, they're going to need to "talk options." Oh, man. "Options" is no good. "Options" is "in the head or in the heart?" "Options" is "car wreck or open elevator shaft?" "Options" is "dumped or dismembered?" Saul stalks off before he has to elaborate.
Back from the break, Hank is giving his account of yesterday's events to a pair of I.A. guys, along with Merkert, and a guy who appears to be Hank's attorney or union rep. He pretty much gives a recap of the last episode, up to the point where he left the junkyard and finding out the RV had been disposed of. I.A. asks if it was at this point that he drove to Jesse's home, but Hank's rep keeps him from answering. He says Hank's done answering questions and needs to get home. I.A. confirms that Hank is indeed taking the fifth. Then they advise him that Jesse indeed intends to press criminal charges. And while the word of a meth-head doesn't seem like much, they say the toxicology reports on Jesse say he's not using. He's even refusing pain meds at the hospital. Merkert moves to dismiss the meeting, though I.A. does need one photo of Hank's hands, for the record. Looking at his rapidly scabbing knuckles again doesn't seem to be Hank's favorite thing right now.
Hank doesn't turn the lights on in his office as he clears some stuff out of his desk. Say what you will about what he did to Jesse, but he clearly feels ashamed for it. He walks to the elevator, past his silent co-workers. Waiting for the elevator doors to open, Hank's anxious (to get out of the building), but nowhere near as anxious as the audience at home. We know about the Cousins. He doesn't. Every closed door brings fresh dread. But it's good news: inside the elevator is Marie. Neither one of them says a word, or barely looks at each other, until the door closes. At which point Hank breaks down, sobbing in her arms. His crying is making her cry. And yet, when the elevator hits the ground floor, they're facing forward and silent once again. Ain't nobody getting the satisfaction, from either one of them. "It's all going to work out," Marie assures him as they walk through the lobby. "You've been too good to them for too many years." Hank says it "goes without saying" that they're not telling anyone about this. Marie waits a beat, then, "...okay." Hank knows what that means. He stops, turns to her, and asks: "Who?"