The team leaves for the Boardroom. The sun sets, and they head off the elevators. They enter and wait for Trump, who enters wearing a tuxedo. He explains that he's giving an award later, so that's why he's rather overdressed. He asks Raj how the team lost. Raj says that quite simply, they were promised things by a contractor that weren't delivered. Trump asks if the contractor wasn't good, and Raj says that, ultimately, the contractor was bad. Trump asks who picked the contractor, and Raj says that he hired the guy in the end, and he accepts responsibility to that point.
Trump now asks Baldford whom he sees as the best natural developer, and he names Raj. Trump asks if that's true even in light of what Trump sees as the "big mistake" of making a four-bedroom house into a three-bedroom house. Trump says that he, for one, would rather be selling a four-bedroom than a three-bedroom. Baldford points out that while it's nice of Raj to take all the blame for the contractor, it's not necessarily right, because the person who pushed for that contractor was Kevin. Asked if that's true, Jen has to throw in that Ivana backed the contractor, too. Shut up, Jen. That's one of the first times the cracks in her strategy have been so obvious -- that was a remarkably clumsy effort to deflect attention from Kevin and onto Ivana. Trump asks Kevin if it's true that he picked the contractor, and Kevin says it's true that he backed the contractor. Asked if that's an offense worthy of firing, Kevin says, "Absolutely not." Well, of course he does. He only picked the contractor that lost them the task. It's not like he was trying to make a tampon commercial. Unhappy with Kevin's equivocating over the distinction between picking the contractor and backing the contractor, Baldford brings up that he wishes Kevin would just accept responsibility for having chosen the contractor, and Kevin, of course, insists that he did. Which...he didn't, quite.