Ross smarmily offers Diane a deal: she brings in a carton of cigarettes a day, and he sells them. She agrees. Ross: "That's my baby." Shut up, Ross.
Flashback to Said keeling over in the last episode. In the present, glower back to full power, Said goes to see an older doctor, who informs him he's suffering from hypertension. Said groans that it's the curse of his people, only he's talking about racism, not genetics. He glopines that men of color are forced to accept unfair treatment, but the doctor wisely doesn't engage him in this discussion, saying he's only concerned about Said's health. He prescribes some medication, which Said refuses upon hearing there will be side effects that might interfere with his mental faculties. The doctor flatly tells him if he doesn't take something for the condition, he'll die. Said: "Believe me, Doctor, I have no intention of dying." You might be surprised how much a good glower can do to sell a completely nonsensical statement. Said rides a wave of anger right out of the doctor's office.
In his pod, Said rubs his temple when one of his followers knocks, indicating a waiting Rebadow. I'd think that wouldn't do much for his head, but Said beckons for him to enter. Rebadow, informing us that he's had a jam session with the man upstairs, says he's sorry that Said's ill. Said's all, Mohammad talked to God. I knew Mohammad, Mohammad was a friend of mine, and you, sir, are no Mohammad. Well, he didn't say those words exactly, but the level of drama was equivalent. Rebadow says it's possible that he's deluded, but he can see anger in Said's soul. That's your claim to clairvoyance? Dude, Ray Charles saw anger in Said's soul. I think he even wrote a song about it. It was called, "I, A Blind Man, Saw Anger In Kareem Said's Soul." Said soapboxes that he's angry at society, but Rebadow isn't having it, and says he's angry with God. He goes on that Said saw Keane embrace death, and he's afraid because he isn't as willing to go. I'd advise you to get to higher ground, Rebadow, because the volcano known as Mt. Said is about to blow. When Rebadow's gone, Said falls to his knees in fervent prayer, probably for a hypertension medication whose only side effect is increased glowering.