Dice Clay starts rambling about how his idea was to forget women, but he never makes a point. And then he tells Trump that it bothers him that he keeps saying Dennis is the most famous, because he's the only guy in this room to sell out Madison Square Garden three times, and to sell out every arena in this country over and over again. He also says he wasn't baking, so he went on the air and promoted the charity event. Herschel says he could have gone on the radio, but Dice Clay interrupts and says he couldn't because he's not funny. Herschel acknowledges Dice Clay's funny, but he's willing to bet "dimes to doughnuts" (or cupcakes?) that he had more people from Georgia there than Dice Clay had from the radio. Dice Clay thinks that's an impossibility.
Trump asks Jesse who's the worst player in terms of winning, and Jesse thinks Dennis for sitting in the truck. Trump asks what Dennis thinks, and Dennis explains that if he went to the corner, he'd distract people and that Tom did a good job yelling "Dennis Rodman! Dennis Rodman!" so people would come to the truck and see him and buy cupcakes. Trump tells Herschel that's pretty effective. Herschel says Dennis only wants to play half the game, but Dennis interrupts and says "Donald, man, this is really ridiculous." Dennis tells Herschel that if he's going to manage a group, he needs to know how to delegate people, and that never happened. Trump asks if he blames Herschel, but Dennis says he's not saying that. He just says if it were him, he'd look at all of their points and then say, "I'm going to use Tom Green here. He'll do this job right." I can't believe I'm saying this, but dude is making an excellent point. Dennis asks the others to jump in if they disagree, but that there was no delegation in the kitchen. Dice Clay says that's "100 percent right," that it was "every man for himself." Which is how Dice Clay ended up not working, obviously. Trump asks if that's a lack of leadership, and Dice Clay says it is. Herschel admits it was a lack of leadership.