Grant picks his way through some abandoned crap and enters a rundown area where some teens are playing basketball. He walks up to one of them -- a young man busy counting a stack of money -- and asks if he's Reggie Proctor. Reggie says he knows that Grant isn't lost, Social Services, or a cop. Grant says he's a lawyer, and that the city gave him Reggie's name. Reggie asks what he wants. Grant asks if Reggie is a lookout for drug dealers. Is that really a question you want to ask a dude who may be armed, and if he's not, probably has friends nearby who are? Grant points out that Reggie's actions are illegal. Reggie sarcastically thanks Grant for setting him straight. Grant admits that he needs Reggie to testify, because the city is suing Browning. Reggie thinks Browning makes some of the best guns out there, and details various models. Grant says he figured that, after he got shot, Reggie would want to stay as far away from guns as possible. Reggie says he needs to know what he's up against. Grant extends a business card and orders Reggie to come to his office to prepare for his testimony. Reggie asks what's in it for him. Grant points out that Reggie got free medical treatment when he got shot. Yeah, that's going to work. Good one. Reggie says he still has ringing in his ears, and that he could have a seizure at any moment. Grant tells him to calm down. Reggie says that doctors should be free anyway. ["I agree with Reggie. Good thing I'm Canadian!" -- Wing Chun] Grant hands Reggie a summons and explains that Reggie can show up voluntarily or get picked up by the cops. Some other guy comes over and asks if there's a problem. Reggie says he's fine. The guy walks away, purposely bumping Grant in the process. Grant reminds Reggie to be in his office the next morning.
Brad explains to Jack and the AUSA that he approached some investors to raise money to buy stock, and when he couldn't raise enough money, he panicked. The AUSA clarifies that Brad underreported earnings to make the stock price go down, so that he could buy enough stock to take over the company. Brad says that his father-in-law (Elliot Beacon, formerly "Old Man" or "Amanda's Dad") is sick, and that the Beacon sons aren't equipped to manage the company. Jack says that his client might have exercised poor judgment, but that he was just trying to save the family company. The AUSA says that Jack's excuses won't fly in court, and asks if she's heard the full story at this point. Jack says that's it. The DA says that she can't offer them a deal. Jack asks if the Justice department is really going to court over two counts of fraud. The AUSA says she has evidence that Brad embezzled millions from the corporate 401K and wired the money to an offshore account. Wuh? Where did that come from? Wouldn't Brad have to be notified if he was being charged with something other than the original count? Brad protests that it's not true, and that he wouldn't embezzle. The AUSA says he would and did, and that he just gave her motive. Brad continues to protest. The AUSA walks out, but not before saying that she's thinking about a minimum ten-year sentence. She adds that Jack should advise his client that full disclosure to his lawyer saves everyone a lot of time and embarrassment. Jack looks pissed. And shocked.