Chase gets ready to leave for the night and finds Dr. Kelly hovering over several medical textbooks in the meeting room. She says she's feeling a lot of pressure. Chase says she should be okay with that, since she was the editor of her school paper and all. Oh, yes, the pressures of getting that school paper out. That's totally the same. Dr. Kelly kind of forgot that she put that on her résumé, apparently, as she quickly tells Chase that she was not, then explains that she wasn't the "editor-in chief," but just an "editor," which is apparently what all the writers on the Rutgers undergrad paper call themselves. Really? Because my school's paper didn't do that. There were editors for certain sections, but not every writer was called an editor. Then again, this is House, where almost every writer and even some cast members double as producers. Dr. Kelly asks Chase if he only hired her because of her undergrad newspaper creds and he's now having "buyer's remorse." Chase denies that he is, but tells her to review the second volume of an infectious disease textbook. And then he gets a page telling him that Billy is in the ER.
House walks into Wilson's apartment both for some love advice and to make use of that set they spent so much money on. He presents Wilson with a hypothetical situation: what if Wilson had a really great handyman who he also had sex with in the past? Would Sam make him stop using that handyman? Wilson already knows what House is talking about, though, as Cuddy is a tattletale. His suggestion to House is to just give in to Cuddy's demands, whether he thinks she's right or not. "This is a point of principle," House says. "Right. You're the Rosa Parks of hooker massages," Wilson says. Well, better that than being the Claudette Colvin of hooker massages. House thinks that if he lets Cuddy be "irrational" (which she isn't being, by the way) now, then she'll be that way for the rest of their relationship. Wilson says that's what relationships are about. "Relationships are hard. You have to make sacrifices," he shrugs, "go get her a gift and apologize." House brightens at this suggestion and takes off, which tells Wilson that House is going to do something ridiculous.