Speaking of walking into offices, C.J. walks into Leo's, and he comments on the lost seats in the briefing room. She says she's already retracted the new policy, and that she asked to be billed for the carpentry. Leo says he understands that she's upset about the FCC thing, and she complains some more about the "big guy" and the "little guy." Leo points out that there really aren't any "little guys" in the mainstream media; your local TV news station isn't exactly "tying antennas to a pickup truck." Leo reiterates that they can't singlehandedly change the direction of the universe, and C.J. gets all "I won't go down without a fight" and blah dee blah. As she's leaving, Leo tells her he's happy to pay for the carpentry for her little stunt. Because if there's one thing busy people love, it's stunts.
In Josh's office, one of the laid-off employees is making his case. He says that he's well-educated, he works hard, and he's lost his job before. What's he supposed to do now? Retail? Josh tells him that Josh worked once for a Senate candidate who believed that all your benefits should be portable and follow you from job to job, because everyone would work fifteen jobs in a lifetime. He says that his feeling at the time was that nobody wanted to hear that they would have to work fifteen jobs, but now, he's starting to wonder if he should have paid more attention to that suggestion. Josh tells them that the White House cannot save their jobs, although in the long run, there will be more jobs. "The world's moving faster," he says. "We can't stop it. I wish we could." He promises to do more to prepare them for what's coming. They don't look particularly happy. He gets up to leave. "Is that a promise?" the other employee asks as Josh leaves. "No," he says. "But we're going to try." He and Donna take off, and she hands him his luggage for the trip. Outside, we see Josh loading into the van with the rest of the travelers. Fade to black.
Next week: Lockdown! Hey, maybe that's the fourth plot.