Later that night, Henry is in bed reading a book I don't recognize, and a Google search of the author's name, Brennan Dyson, largely brings up results of a Star Trek stuntman, so I'm guessing it's not a real book. But that's not what's important right now. His eyes go blurry for a few seconds, and bam! He is suddenly Edward. He looks around confusedly, taking some time to check out Henry's sleeping wife (read: smack her on the ass). He calls nerdy tech man, who tells him they don't have protocol for these kinds of situations, which is clearly a lie, because he tells Edward he'll give him an hour to watch baseball highlights, then he has to go back to sleep. Then he calls Alfre Woodard to ask if he should "initiate termination protocols," which I can only assume is some kind of SD-6-like agent assassination policy. She takes a pause before deciding, "No." Arvin Sloane she most certainly is not.
The next day at Henry's office. He is greeted by his co-worker Tom, played by Mike O'Malley, former host of Nickelodeon's awesome '90s series Guts!. They exchange pleasantries and he reveals himself to be lecherous about the office ladies. Mindy Sterling bounds in and explains that Henry is needed in Albany because some boring corporate shit is hitting the fan over there. Henry departs for fake Albany, but as he's getting in the elevator Mindy Sterling says, "Spivey's in the box," into her comms right in front of him, and he asks who she's talking to. "You say that every time," she says, shaking her head, which is both terrifyingly creepy and delightful. I think she's secretly my favorite so far.
In the elevator, nerdy tech man puts Henry to sleep, and Edward meets Alfre Woodard (I swear they haven't said her character's name yet. I could be wrong, but I've yet to learn it) in what looks to be their version of The Situation Room. Time out for a major quibble. I'm sure we'll learn it soon, but I need to know what the hell this organization is. Are they CIA? Are they some secret government branch they made up? Are they independent of the government and freelance like Charlie's Angels? What? Give me a point of reference here, please. Anyway. He's incredulous that she's sending "Raymond" after Uzi. She says it's because unlike Edward, Raymond can follow orders. Apparently she's worried Edward might have sex with Uzi for three hours and then shoot him in the face like the maverick he is. Also, Uzi has put a $10 million price on Edward's head for shooting Natasha. He convinces Alfre Woodard that this is personal now, and that he should go after Uzi himself, and Raymond should go after "the marbles" instead.