Back in Em City, Poet and his crew have invited new guy Jahfree Neema to a little sit-down in an empty classroom. Because they're all impressed with what he did "back in the day with the Black Panther thing, and since then with the, uh, community development," they've decided to ask him to be their new leader. Jahfree flat-out refuses, and in the course of doing so delivers an incredibly obnoxious lecture about how superior he is because none of his sixteen kids has ever eaten a pudding pop. Jahfree has sixteen kids? Wow. I don't know whether that calls for a Wilt Chamberlain joke or a World B. Free reference. Either way, I do know one thing: He hate me. Why else would he be so boring?
Ryan, meanwhile, has run across his mother in the cafeteria, and quickly starts taunting her about how she's been laughing and giggling all over the place with Jahfree while Cyril is about to be executed. This scene is chiefly notable for the fact that Ryan uses the word "wanker," and also because Betty seems to care more about her ex-boyfriend than her son's only brother.
Em City again. Crackhead Cosby approaches Jahfree in the common area, and gets the same snidely superior treatment that everyone else has received from this guy. God, what a tool. Who else thinks Jahfree will be dead by the time most of you are reading this recap? Once Neema has stomped off to go polish his limited edition signed Tommie Smith gold medal replica, Redding wanders over to Ryan and suggests that he try to tie Jahfree to the crime his mother was busted for. Ryan, who is clearly unaccustomed to learning dance steps from others, thinks about it for a moment as we fade to black.
Schillinger boys: Forgiving yourself makes you swear a lot.
Woo hoo! It's Keller time, kids. Everyone's favorite short-haired psychopath is meandering down a hallway with -- gasp! -- adequate lighting when he bumps right into the FBI agent who's been chasing him for three seasons now. After a brief conversation and a flippant J. Edgar Hoover crack, the FBI guy hauls off and slugs Keller right in the face. Then he delivers the worst line reading I've ever heard and turns to walk away. I can't believe I'm saying this, but I miss Lola Glaudini. Keller just laughs.
Beecher, meanwhile, is meeting with Henry Stanton in the hospital ward. It seems Stanton has injured his back in some sort of workplace incident, and now the guards are blah blah blah who cares? I can't believe I'm saying this, but I'd rather be reading Rosie. With Lola Glaudini. All you really need to know is that Beecher takes the case, and then goes all Johnnie Cochran on Leo in the next scene and convinces him to not only take Stanton off heavy labor, but also to fire the two guards that did whatever it was they did. Which probably wasn't anywhere near as bad as slicing a tendon, which presumably is why Leo agreed to fire them instead of just taking away a week's vacation.