Kelly points out that his team -- the one he loves -- has basically no reason to do a good job for him, since he doesn't really have anything to hang over their heads. And also because he's an arrogant dink, but he doesn't say that. Thus, he wanted to give them tasks that they would at least sort of enjoy, in hopes that they would expend some level of effort. In the van, Raj and John are already planning ATV races. "I have no interest in Kelly's victory or defeat," Raj interviews. "Frankly, I'm not working for him. I'm doing this because I like winning. I couldn't give a damn about Kelly." Well, that's some sportsmanship for you. In the van, Raj tells Elizabeth and John that it bugs him that Kelly's up there in the car while he's back in the damn van. Maybe he would feel better if he renamed the van "Dreadnought."
Polo fields. The team hops out, and Kelly interviews that the Greenwich Polo Club is very, very lovely. They get themselves set up inside, and Kelly tells us that while he's never worked with Elizabeth, he's been told that she's very good as long as she has something fairly specific to work on. As Elizabeth starts actually working (horrors!), John interviews that he thinks Elizabeth is all power-hungry now because she was picked first, so he thinks she'll be all bossy. John insists that he and Raj, unlike Elizabeth, have nothing to prove. Uh, even though they all got equally fired, and Raj lost on a task that's supposed to be his specialty. And even though John was gone so early and made so little of an impression that documentary evidence is needed to prove he was ever actually on the show. Wait, was he? Chris Brandt, the managing director of the polo club, comes by to check in and meet the team. The big thing that's going on right now is that the Genworth logo is supposed to be painted on the polo field prior to the event. Add your own little "That's a great logo...for my horse to poop on!" joke.
Elsewhere, at Riverbank State Park, Jen's team is arriving to get started on the task, and Jen is telling us that these two days are "about execution." So she's lucky she has some other people with her so that some actual work can get done. It would have been neat if these people had been cursed with teams of "helpers" made up of people just like themselves. Jen reads over the schedule and discusses with the team the fact that Chris Webber is the emcee. "So you're a big basketball guy, Chris?" Jen says. Chris explains that "everyone knows" Webber from college and the NBA, and that he was supposed to come to the Knicks. And didn't. "What does he look like?" Pamela asks. Chris pauses. "Tall black guy." And then they crack up. And yes, it's funny, and no, not because all black people look alike. It's funny because it's a very poor description of an NBA player, and that's an empirical fact, just like "short white guy" would be a bad description of a jockey. And that's all I'm saying about that. Chris interviews that Webber will "throw some humor in there" and is "a good public speaker." Jen next announces to the group that she's putting Pamela and Chris on "game operations." Like...operating the game? Goodness. What will Jen be doing? Somewhat unnecessarily, she voices over that for her, leadership is about "delegating and overseeing." It sure as hell isn't about doing any work, apparently.