Sunset. Chanting music. It's time to return to the Boardroom. Mosaic enters, dragging their bags behind them. They walk into the Boardroom, where Carolyn and George await. When they're all seated, Trump walks in. "Okay," he says. "Tell me. Were you impressed with Mattel?" Pamela says that she wasn't sure that Mattel was on board with the information that the candidates had actually been given. Carolyn asks if Pamela means that Mattel handled it badly and she handled it correctly. Pamela's not saying that. She's saying the team were just throwing out ideas, and they don't understand much about toys. Carolyn comes back with her opinion that Pamela didn't understand the children, and notes that she didn't appreciate Pamela making fun of the kids in the focus group. When she brings up the haircut comment, Pamela goes over Carolyn's head by ignoring her and turning to Donald to tell him that the one kid had a really bad haircut, which is stupid for two reasons. First of all, it's totally insulting to Carolyn to completely take your eyes and attention off of her while she's talking to you. Second of all, as Trump immediately points out, he has bad hair himself. Pamela bungles her comic timing by feeling obligated to repeat her Dumb and Dumber line under her breath, but she acknowledges, "I should have kept that to myself." Carolyn asks her if she thinks she can relate to children if she talks like that, and Pamela says that frankly, she doesn't relate to children and doesn't have any.
Trump turns to Raj and asks him if the men shouldn't have had the advantage in designing a toy for boys. Raj goes into a big thing about how he was too good for toys as a child. "I was enjoying my imagination," he says. And God knows, you can't have toys and use your imagination. It's not like I used to make up complex tales to go with my Fisher Price castle (with trapdoor and moat), my Puzzletown (with railroad), or my giant creepy doll. Except that I did. Trump asks Raj if his parents didn't buy him toys, and Raj dismissively says, "I had a -- a truck, I think," but he's totally disgusted by having to answer. He's intensely weird, and I don't like him a bit. George picks up on this and asks about the truck, and then brings up the fact that he doesn't understand how eight guys on a team couldn't figure out that a toy for boys should be something that moves. Kevin says that they were "inefficient," due to the lack of a plan. Trump asks Wes who he thinks did the worst job, and he offers up Rob. "Only because I do not think that he was utilized nearly enough and did not assert himself to be utilized as much as he could have been." "Utilize" is one of my least favorite words, because it's almost always a pretentious affectation, because "use" will always work, and it's much shorter. Wes goes on to claim that Rob is "a talented individual," but then Rob cuts him off. Rob says that it's true that he was "not utilized." Carolyn says, "Is that your fault?" and Rob turns around with an entirely uncalled-for and disrespectful snort of "Excuse me?" which clearly knocks Carolyn back with its rudeness. Trump changes the subject so that Carolyn won't beat Rob senseless, asking if it isn't Rob's job to "put forward," meaning not sit around on his behind waiting to be utilized. "As a team player, no," Rob puzzlingly says. Trump could not be feeding this guy more chances to own up to not stepping up and promise not to repeat the mistake, and he's ignoring the opportunity every time it goes by.