Sam walks by and greets Donna on the way to his office. Ginger greets Sam as he walks in and gives him his messages. Among the people who called were Kevin Kahn and Sam's father. Interestingly, Sam ignores the news that his father called, but asks Ginger to call Kevin back for him. Ginger phones up Kevin, and Sam takes the call in his office, shutting the door. Kevin greets Sam warmly, saying that they haven't talked in a month, and that he wanted to catch up on things. He invites Sam out to lunch. Sam says, "You couldn't have called at a better time." They make arrangements to meet at 1:00.
Meanwhile, Leo heads back to the situation room for an update from Fitzwallace. Fitz tells him they're updating the potential target list. Leo turns around to look at the map and expresses horror that they've added two military bases within the United States to the potential targets -- Dover Air Force Base, and Fort Myer. Leo asks how these terrorists could possibly have the capability to attack a U.S. base. A couple of men in dark suits (CIA, I'm assuming) say they've intercepted some calls that refer to Muhammed Sabeh, one of the leaders of the Bahji terrorist cell. Leo asks what they would be attacking with. Fitzwallace says they've heard the terrorists have managed to smuggle in some weapons, but they don't yet know what kind. Leo wonders why those two targets have been chosen, when there are other larger bases along the Eastern Seaboard. Fitz says that concerns him as well, because the only thing those two bases have in common is their proximity to the White House. The location of the White House pops up on the map to show us how close together they are.
Elsewhere, Charlie is getting his one scene in for the episode. He and Jed are pedeconferencing their way toward the Oval Office as Jed blathers some more about all the King Henrys involved in this War of the Roses production. Charlie asks whether the president realizes that this won't be a "traditional" Shakespeare production. I don't think anybody even does traditional Shakespeare anymore. They're always tossing him back and forth through time. And across space, if StarTrek VI: The Undiscovered Country is any indication. Anyway, Charlie tells him that it has music and songs and other dramatic additions along the way. Hmm. Maybe I'd enjoy it after all. I'm suddenly imagining them sticking existing pop songs into the show, like in Moulin Rouge!, and laughing my ass off. They could call it Plantagenet!. Jed asks, "If Shakespeare wrote a play about me, how many parts would it be?" Charlie is rendered speechless at Jed's hubris, as am I. I'm thinking that three and a half years works out to about a paragraph of exposition given by one of those advisory supporting characters who try in vain to warn the protagonist about his pending disaster.