Conference room. Oh, lord. Goldberg and Alex and crew sit in with a Saudi man and his all-but-her-eyes-covered daughter. The man wants to invest in the American market, but only in companies that don't go against Islamic law, to which he strictly adheres. He won't deal with companies involved in pork, tobacco, entertainment, guns, la la la. They hand over a list of companies in that realm that Goldberg likes for long-term growth. Father hands it to daughter, who looks at it and says some smart market shit. Goldberg is smitten.
Trading room. Goldberg tells the boys that he's "smitten." See. The girl's name is something like Leelee and they're investing millions and millions and she's the only one Father lets advise him which is surprising considering oppression towards women in Muslim culture. He says she has "dark, searching eyes," and Rickman makes some joke about going out with a Saudi girl being like Let's Make A Deal, and even he doesn't seem to get it because he just mumbles the line, wondering why the writers hate him so much. Goldberg reveals that he is going out with her for dinner...but also with Father and Alex. "Sweet, dude. Double date," says Rickman. "Who gets the back seat on the ride home?" The crew doesn't want to fucking bother setting up a new shot, so they just have Giancarlo come and take Goldberg's spot when he leaves. He asks to see TES alone in his office.
Weird Museum. Jennie Garth shows a bunch of rich old women some stone sculpture, saying that while it's very very heavy and weighs a ton, with a "simple nudge..." it rocks back and forth. "So that's a paradox, isn't it?" No Jennie, that a big stone teeter-totter. She asks if anyone else wants to make stupid observations about the sculpture, and Nicky NotKatt raises his hand. He starts babbling about the representation of man vs. nature in the sculpture and therefore man vs. woman and therefore the artist has "infused it with this notion of male and female relationships." Jennie Garth says that she hadn't thought of that. Which is surprising, because it's similarly a total bullshit observation.