C.J. tries again: "Ron...is there any evidence...any evidence at all that this guy...look, I work in the White House, everybody knows that, but is there any evidence to suggest that...." She frantically looks back and forth between Ron and Jed. Jed gestures with his chin to Ron, who takes a file from an assistant who's been standing at the back of the room. He spreads out a bunch of photos in front of C.J. on the table. We don't see them; we see C.J. looking at them, and as she does she buttons her jacket, as a small subconscious response to her evident feelings of violation. She asks Ron where he got them. Ron replies, "Today's email." She says that one is a picture of her leaving her house on Monday (the implication being, before she even made the remarks about Saudi Arabia, further supporting the idea that the threat-maker is not someone responding to the comments); another one is a picture of her having dinner in a restaurant with her niece. Now suddenly her jacket's unbuttoned again, She picks up one photograph, saying it's from this morning, and looks like it was taken from about twenty feet away. She says "Okay," in a resigned way, after studying the photograph, and walks over to the desk and signs the paper with a pen Jed hands her. She hands it back to Jed, and Ron asks her to come outside and talk. She thanks POTUS and they leave. As they come out, Charlie's waiting to bring Toby in. Toby clearly wonders what's going on with Ron and C.J., but there isn't an opportunity to find out.
Toby says he wanted to warn POTUS that the Journal is going be publishing an editorial about broken promises and fiscal spending. Charlie's in and out of the Oval Office as Jed says, "Oh man, the greatest campaign speech ever about money. FDR promises to tighten our belts. What's he do when he gets here? Spends more than we knew could be spent. And it's because he discovered it's better for long-term growth." Toby remarks that the Journal probably wrote an editorial about FDR's broken promises, too. Jed thinks he ought to be able to refer to that speech and wonders where it was given. Toby knows: "Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania." Charlie stops in his tracks on his way out of the office, having been only half-listening to all of this. Jed asks Charlie to find a copy of FDR's 1932 budget speech in Pittsburgh. Charlie tells Jed, "Look, dude, I've been doing my job and Mrs. Landingham's for a year now. Don't you think it's time we got a little help around here? I can only do eighteen things at once." No, of course he doesn't. Actually, he does that "I'm sorry?" thing where the person heard what was said, but wants to make the person start to repeat it so that it can then be interrupted. Charlie says he'll get it, as the light dawns on him about the big fat letter mystery.