Kale suddenly appears beside Will to break it down: "Donald Bloom is an old friend of mine." Will feigns ignorance, but Kale isn't buying it. "I didn't mean to intrude," Will says. "You didn't. You scurried away," Kale says. Ha. He did, too. "I was embarrassed for some reason," Will says. Kale isn't buying that, either. "You just happened to be in that restaurant?" he says. "I like the prawns," Will says. Kale finds Will's attempt to be clever adorable. "I strongly suggest you stick to the analysis side of things. I would hate to see you involved in any mayhem," he says. Don't worry, Will -- this show's idea of mayhem probably involves curling up in front of a fire with a good book and a mug of warm milk.
The next day, Tanya gives her presentation to Spangler. She says that Beck is wealthy enough not to have to talk to people involved with organized crime, so the fact that he was seen with Yuri means that his reasons are either emotional or ideological, both of which could be very bad for the United States. Beck, Tanya explains, is a "semi-Westernized Muslim" and "sympathetic to the cause." Spangler stops her at one point, only to gesture that she should continue without saying anything. Tanya concludes that Beck has the means and connections to do a lot of damage if he wanted, and if he hasn't been recruited by Al-Qaeda yet, he soon will be. "Done," Spangler says; "drop Yuri. Go all-out for George." Well, that was easy. Suck on it, Grant and Miles! Tanya says George's son is getting married in three days. Spangler says he'll contact NSA to have audio and video surveillance there. So, basically, Tanya's argument was that there's this guy named George Beck in Germany who is rich and Muslim, and he was photographed talking to a Russian gangster. He's probably a terrorist. I know people who are much less educated and trained in analysis who could come up with the same conclusion.