Tony gets a visit from Slava to deliver some cash. On his way home, he spots some traditionally-dressed Muslims on the street. His driver points out that their Muslim friends from the Bing are among the crowd.
Two guys pop into Little Vito's bedroom in the middle of the night to kidnap him and take him to the camp. Vito resists mightily, but these guys are bigger and stronger. Marie watches it happen, crying and apologizing.
Tony watches a basketball game in his bedroom, which he apparently lost even more money on. Carmela walks through silently, and Tony begs her to come in. He says sincerely, "I'm sorry. I really am. You did real good with that house." Carmela sucks lemons and doesn't give an inch. Tony confesses that he's on a shitty streak with his gambling: "You start chasing it, and every time you get your hands around it, you fall further backwards." He could be talking about happiness, or being a good person, or any number of things, with that statement. Tony assures her that nothing bad will happen to him. Carmela tearfully confesses that she worries about the million other possibilities that could happen to him like "a giant piano hanging by a rope over [his] head, every minute of every day." Tony smiles and earnestly says that he survived being shot, so he figures, cosmically, he's up. Carmela clearly thinks he's being ridiculous, but doesn't say anything.
Hesh returns to bed after peeing once again to find Renata unresponsive, and apparently quite dead. He calls 911, but her eyes are open, so it's not looking good.
Hesh sits in his house, alone, mourning. Tony lets himself in and allows that Renata was "a great girl." He hands over a paper shopping bag filled with cash, and says, "Sorry for your loss." Hesh just sits there. On first viewing, I thought that was a giant fuck you, but on subsequent viewings -- especially coming right after that scene with Carmela -- I think maybe Tony really was trying to make good. Just like on first viewing, I didn't love this episode, but after ruminating and reading the forums and rewatching a few times, I now think it was a great portrayal of just how far Tony is spiraling out of control, and how he has almost no one left to catch him on the way down, and how his downfall is entirely of his own creation. At least, that's my interpretation. We'll see what the next five episodes hold.