Marshall takes photos of some old guy kissing a young blonde. Mr. Mulraney, I presume? Marshall takes a break to call Karen to ask about Louis. Karen explains that Carey, the flower recipient, is a guy, and that Louis used to work as "a bill collector" for Mr. G. Marshall says that means he beat people up who owed Mr. G money. Karen notices Amos nearby and hangs up. Amos asks how Karen's search is going. Karen says she's running down leads, and tells Amos about the varying genders of Louis's conquests. Amos nods. Karen says that someone who was definitely not Louis used the credit card. Amos offers to have Edwards help her out. Karen doesn't want help. Amos pushes. Karen refuses. Amos tells her just to find the guy, and walks off.
Carey lies in his apartment, listening to opera and drinking wine. Because he's gay, and that's what gay people do. Listen to opera and drink wine. Pink and Brown walk in and greet him. Carey says he doesn't know where Louis is. Then there's a really long and not-that-interesting bit in which Pink and Brown talk about opera and I don't know if it was meant to educate the viewers or prove their gayness or what, but it went on for far too long. Also, Pink is played by Bodhi Elfman, and he is a terrible actor, which contributes to the annoyance I feel. They ask Carey where Louis is again, and he says he doesn't know. Pink suggests shooting Carey in the knee to see if he's lying. Brown does so, and Carey collapses on the floor. Brown asks Carey where Louis is once again. Carey again says he doesn't know. Brown shoots Carey in the chest three times. Aw. I liked Carey.
Carey's apartment is now a crime scene, crawling with cops. Karen walks in and is hailed by Sergeant Novak, a lovely Scully-type in a suit. Or is that redundant? Novak runs down what they know, which is pretty much everything we saw in the previous scene. Karen explains what the killers were looking for, and gives a short summary of background information. Novak is familiar with Mr. G and his "little protection racket." Karen says that it was probably meant to send a message to Louis, and when Novak says she thinks that it's extreme, Karen says that it's personal, because Louis killed Mr. G's "assistant." Karen asks if the box of things nearby belonged to DiNardo, and Novak says that it did. Karen asks if she can take a look, and Novak says Karen can't see it until the cops are done with it, because it's considered evidence in a homicide. Karen asks to be copied on the forensic reports, and Novak agrees, and then she is called away by a cop. Karen sneaks over to the box of DiNardo's belongings; she pulls a pill out of a plastic bag, and then pockets it. She walks out.