Courtroom. Stan's plea hearing. The charges are read, and Stan pleads guilty. His lawyer interjects that Stan's under duress and not rational. He whispers to Stan that if he doesn't want to spend the rest of his life in prison, he should listen to him. The judge tells Stan she's going to defer to the lawyer. Terry and Mitch are in court, and Linden's there too, until her phone rings. It's someone letting her know that the cabbie that picked Rosie up from Ahmed's is in front of the federal building. She finds him, and he tells her why he remembered Rosie: She looked kind of like Alanis, only better-looking. He doesn't remember where he dropped her, or if she had a backpack or purse or anything. But he checks his ledger and offers the security camera if it hasn't been erased. He pulls the address from the ledger: "235 Ballard Ave. NW." Linden's shocked. "You sure? You took her home?" He doesn't know if it's home. He just knows that's where he took her.
A bunch of guys are at work at the Larsen business when Mitch finds Belko in the office and asks who they are. Belko says they're just guys they bring in from time to time. She says she's never seen them before. Is this important? I feel like it must be. Belko tells Mitch they have a problem and pulls out the book he'd been carrying under his arm. It's their client book, I guess, because he tells her they don't have the manpower for this big client they have. She tells him to call Ronnie and Jim. Belko says Stan doesn't like working with them, but she says to call them; Stan doesn't need to know.
SPD. Linden and Holder are watching the security cam footage of Rosie, which gives them their timeline: She was dropped off at 10:37 p.m. She looks happy and smiling, so wasn't worried. The play the episode again, and Holder wonders where the cab parked. She says it's in front of the house; he overshot the door by twenty or twenty-five feet. Holder notices the light is on in the Larsen apartment, which is weird since they were out of town that weekend. And when she gets out of the cab, the light in the house goes off. So someone was in the apartment. Holder gives Linden this half-laugh, half-smile that is really a perfect bit of acting, because it's one of those reactions you'd have if you were sort of creeped out but also excited at the prospect of getting closer to the answers.