... but we're going to get the answer now. Jones is aboard from, by the sounds of it, some kind of ship and he enters some sort of office (and composes himself to do so). Addressing the man standing behind a desk with his back to Jones, Jones says that he has bad news and addresses the man as "sir": "Agent Dunham has stopped us again." So we're left to quickly try to figure out who this could possibly be -- who would be important enough to warrant the dramatic reveal and be someone who David Robert Jones reports to and it wasn't that difficult to figure out it was Bell, right before he croaks out a chuckle, turns around and says, "Don't be so sure."
After the commercial break, a nearby chess board has become much more prominent in the staging as Jones remarks that Bell doesn't seem too concerned with Olivia beating them today. "Don't confuse a winning move with a winning game," says Bell, which is parallel and pithy and all, but I don't know that I've ever heard the terms "winning move" or "winning game" before. If those are chess terms and I'm revealing my chess ignorance here, so be it.
Turning his attention to the chess board, Jones notes that it never changes and asks how long he takes between moves. "Since the last move, about twenty years," says Bell. That's the problem with chess not on the computer or a cellphone: no Nudge function.
Maybe the game is taking so long because Belly has to launch into a half-hour lecture on the art of chess and knowing which piece is most valuable and then being willing to sacrifice it. "For in the vacuum created by the loss of what is most precious, opportunity abounds, influence is maximized, and desire becomes destiny," he says. He picks up the bishop, saying that on this board, it's the most valuable piece. Therefore, for the game to be won... "The bishop must be sacrificed," says Jones, understanding. He says he'll attend to it. "Promptly," says Belly, as Jones leaves.