Clearly it worked, because Langdon meets with a hard-luck couple -- none other than Lupo and Connie. Even in a hoodie and tank she looks too polished and gorgeous for the role, but with his stubble and slight puffiness he sells the whole thing. They get Langdon to walk through his whole spiel, convincing them that he's just helping them improve their credit and keep their home just by signing it over to him. Let's hope this serves as a cautionary tale for some poor joe out there who can't afford his house, because this is so shady, it's hard not to judge anyone dumb enough to fall for it, and I do feel a little bit bad judging someone who is about to lose his home. Next, Langdon meets with the buyer, Green, and Kim to do the paperwork and make the giant cash handover. Nothing says "legitimate transaction" like a crumpled manila envelope with fifty thousand dollars inside.
Anita and the rest of the crew have been listening to everything in a van outside, but their happiness is short-lived; Kim comes out of the building without Langdon. Lupo picks her up, and she tells him she thinks Langdon suspects something, and said he'd meet her in Brooklyn. She also drops that someone named Nicky will be there too, then blandly says she wants to go home and forget everything, and lets herself out of the car. The boys head over and find nothing, then get a phone call that shots were fired at the cigar club.
It's a dead man's party over there, with Langdon and Nicky both having died of gunshot wounds and the cash from Green gone. Outside there's another victim, but this is one of the robbers who has himself been robbed, and he's got lipstick on his face. They figure it's Kim, and head over to her place to arrest her. She's just been washing her hair, or blood off her hands, or whatever, and though she acts confused, she doesn’t actually deny anything and her whole demeanor is a bit weird as they arrest her and lead her away in her bathrobe.
She's in court for obstruction of justice, and plays the dumb innocent to the hilt, pleading "not guilty" before the judge can finish the question. Her court-appointed lawyer is a guy named Burbitoff, and she starts whispering requests and instructions in his ear. He and Connie argue over her bail, expositing that she's only had any sort of traceable history for about six months. Connie requests a material witness warrant regarding the real estate scam, and it's granted; to counter, Kim requests protective custody.