MARS (2016) s02e05 Episode Script

Power Play

1 LESLIE: Previously on Mars.
CHEN: Solar mirror successfully attached.
LESLIE: With Lukrum Industries' commitment to our terraforming efforts, we are making Mars habitable.
KURT: Hey, nice work on that elevator.
Why don't you come work with us, put your skills to real use? ROBERT: I appreciate the offer, but I'm needed in my colony.
HANA: Robert.
We can't.
AMELIE: I am scared.
JAVIER: The baby's going to be fine.
KURT: Our camp's been hit by some kind of contagion.
Made a bunch of my guys sick.
JAVIER: Cameron.
He's gone.
HANA: I can't put one more person in the ground! ROBERT: You're still mourning Joon.
MIKE: Secretary General, Commander Seung is suffering from depression relating to the death of her sister.
It's my opinion that this colony requires new leadership.
We're coming in too fast and Everyone is burning bright 182 seconds, baby And heaven is a trick of the light Cold hell, my love LESLIE: We've reviewed your correspondences over the past few months, and while we appreciate your insights.
We see no need to address the mission's leadership at this time.
IMSF has full confidence in Commander Seung, as do I, having worked alongside her there and here in my current capacity as Secretary General.
I've come to trust her judgment and understanding of the complexities of the current situation.
Thank you for your ongoing services, lieutenant.
And for sharing your concerns.
Please consider this matter closed.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Transmission ended.
HANA: Zoom in.
Sector 12, near the Candor Chasma.
Right there, what does that look like to you? ROBERT: Is that, water? HANA: Liquid water.
At least we think it is.
Satellite picked it up this morning.
ROBERT: Incredible.
HANA: Thermal readouts are inconclusive, but if it is, it's the first real proof that our terraforming efforts are working.
ROBERT: I meant your smile.
It's nice to see again.
HANA: Anyway, at this point, I will take any sign of progress I can get.
ROBERT: Me too.
And once IMSF see this, maybe they finally let me start building again.
Has the board even looked at my expansion proposal? HANA: They have.
Your plans were rejected.
For now.
It's just with what's happened in the last few months, it isn't the right time.
I, I understand.
HANA: Come with me, to check out the water.
It might do us some good to get out, see if this thing is real.
REPORTER (OVER TV): In an unprecedented move, Russia has brokered an independent mineral rights deal with the billionaire Roland St.
Johns of Lukrum Industries, allowing for exclusive ownership on materials on Mars.
The resources found there will be extracted by the company's mining colony, which is expected to OLIVER: Can you believe this? MIKE: Actually, I can.
REPORTER (OVER TV): the agreement challenges most interpretations of the international space treaty, and may open the flood gates to other companies and countries staking their own claims on the planet.
ANN: It concerns me that the exploration of space has gone from an international effort on the part of governments, to an effort on the part of corporations.
ASTRONAUT: Zero, zero, zero, niner, eight.
ANN: When we landed on the moon, we claimed to come for all mankind.
ARMSTRONG: That's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind.
ANN: But that spirit is difficult to feel in the context of corporations, because their priorities are elsewhere.
IAN: Yes, of course the first people will be scientists, and you'll feel this incredible rush of global patriotism.
We're all one species, and look what we were able to do.
But very quickly, as we start populating Mars, the big multinational conglomerates are going to show up, and they're going to largely do what they want.
ANTONIA: It's very similar to a small resource-rich country, where a handful of companies dominate all of the decision-making.
And dominate the path that that country follows.
And we've seen that play out again and again and again, across the world.
REPORTER (OVER TV): Look at Exxon's operations, Equatorial Guinea, Chad, Venezuela, Indonesia.
REPORTER (OVER TV): This deal gives UK's Royal Dutch Shell access to BP's multibillion-dollar projects in East Africa, Australia, Brazil, and other markets.
BRIAN: You have oil companies that, in order to extract resources in places like Africa and elsewhere, they have to cut a deal with whomever is in charge of the government, in order to have access to that resource.
SONIA: Corporations have become immensely powerful in our society.
We have a lot of private companies that are bigger than national governments, and whole economies.
The problem with that is a lot of these companies work in such secrecy.
And so we don't really know what they're doing.
REPORTER (OVER TV): Right now there are plaintiffs who have sued Shell for what happened to them.
Being shot by soldiers in the Nigerian army, abducted and tortured.
REPORTER (OVER TV): According to Ecuador's ordered the oil giant, Chevron, to pay $8 billion in damages for pollution.
MADDOW: That oil flow out of the ground in Chad, which has been so good for Exxon, it has led to Chad's dictator spending at least $4 billion on weapons.
ANTONIA: There's something called the resource curse.
Countries that are rich in resources are often the least economically developed, the most prone towards war.
There's no regulatory regime, there's no legal structure.
And the companies are leading.
SUSAN: Whether we're talking about Earth, or whether we're talking about Mars, we need to be very, very careful about granting powers to corporations.
Particularly when they're working in new environments, because the focus of a company is always going to be on the shareholders, not on the people that live there.
IAN: Nothing is a clean slate.
We impose ourselves on everything.
And so the big corporations will see Mars as an unfettered regulatory environment.
And that will probably set some precedents and some rules that'll make the Wild West seem quaint.
REPORTER (OVER TV): No word on how this affects Russia's involvement in the IMSF coalition, but withdrawal appears likely.
MIKE: Hey! I get it, you're frustrated.
I am too.
Feels like watching Lukrum dismantle us right before our eyes.
MARTA: Yes, and making us look foolish and weak in the process.
MIKE: But we are, aren't we? Weak.
Not you and me, but the leadership, on both planets.
They've put us in this situation, and we're going to lose everything we've worked for if we don't do something about it.
MARTA: I'm in no position taking a stance.
Not anymore.
MIKE: I disagree.
We owe it to ourselves and the mission to demand change.
And there are others here who feel the same.
MARTA: What are you suggesting? MIKE: I'm just saying, Lukrum's declared war, and I don't know if we can trust those in charge to fight for us.
SHEP: I really think this is the one.
KURT: Well, I hope so.
'Cause we ought to be knee-deep in water and neck-deep in cash by now.
SHEP: There's still a lot we don't know about this planet's make-up.
Every time we poke, it's a best guess.
KURT: You try explaining that to the suits back home.
SHEP: Whoa.
MAN: What happened? SHEP: Drill's bored down to a layer of basalt.
KURT: Not again.
SHEP: It's thicker than the last one.
It's going to take a lot more power to penetrate.
KURT: We're already pulling extra juice from the camp's reserves, so how much do we need? SHEP: Judging by the density of this rock, everything we got.
KURT: Alright, do it.
Whatever it takes to keep that drill bit spinning.
We'll find extra power for base camp somewhere else.
HANA: Kurt's requested around 400 kilowatts.
JAVIER: It'll put a strain on our grid.
We'll have to make reductions in operations output, ration elsewhere.
- HANA: But it's doable.
- JAVIER: Yes.
Though I'm surprised you agreed, considering what Lukrum's up to.
HANA: Between them saving Marta's life, and us infecting half their camp, I couldn't exactly say no, could I? I don't like it either.
This Russia deal's got IMSF panicking.
But until they can figure it out on Earth, there's nothing we can do about it here.
JAVIER: The crew is pretty worried about it.
It might be good for them to hear from their commander.
HANA: Where do you think I'm headed? REPORTER: After the news of Russia's mineral rights deal with Lukrum Industries, stock markets across the world reacted positively.
HANA: Could you turn that off, please? Can I have everyone's attention? I know you're all concerned about the Lukrum Russia agreement and how it might affect us.
I don't have all the answers.
What I do know is that our presence here is important.
And even if this new deal requires some adjustments on our part, the work we do here is still vital.
MIKE: What kind of adjustments? HANA: Budgetary.
If Russia pulls out of IMSF, we may see scale-backs across the board.
More so in low-priority departments.
MARTA: Mine.
HANA: Nobody's work is being abandoned.
Our mission remains the same.
I can't speak for deals being struck on Earth.
But their colony is helping ours produce solar mirrors, and they appear to be working.
This morning, we captured a satellite image of what could be a water trace on the floor of Candor Chasma.
This could be the liquid proof that our terraforming efforts are making a difference here.
Senior engineer Foucault and I are driving out to investigate, and in my absence, Lieutenant Glenn will be in charge.
Wish us luck.
I say we banish them, remove them from the board completely.
LESLIE: Russia will be dealt with, but exiling members will only hurt our ability to combat Lukrum.
ANIKA: Not to mention, creating significant setbacks financially.
LESLIE: I agree.
Funding is an immediate concern.
However, this alliance poses a far greater threat.
It not only jeopardizes IMSF cohesion, it opens the door to claiming ownership of Mars.
ANIKA: The door we opened by partnering with them in the first place.
LESLIE: True, yes, but we are now looking at something well beyond our shared goals for the planet.
They're profiting by selling something that isn't theirs to sell.
ANIKA: Of course I'm with you, Leslie.
But there is no policy prohibiting the extraction of materials.
Without a ratified amendment.
LESLIE: There is no time for that.
Right now, our only course of action is to force the termination of this deal by applying as much pressure as we can.
We must sanction Lukrum.
One of the problems we may face on Mars with industries, is that money becomes the ruling factor, that the sake of the investors becomes more important than humanity.
And I think we see something like this happening all the time on Earth.
JARED: It's not the case that all corporations are bad.
But it makes me nervous when corporations persuade governments to do bad things.
For example, things that are in the short-term interests of the corporation, but not in the long-term interests of the world.
And one could say that the oil companies and coal companies are perhaps the most destructive corporations in the world today.
ELON: The people that created the fossil fuel industry did not think they were doing some evil thing.
And at the time, they, they weren't, there was no real awareness that fossil fuels would have a long-term negative effect.
But then the corporations continued to exist, and then, just like any organism, they take actions to defend their existence.
ANTONIA: Exxon Mobil, which has throughout history been one of the largest, most powerful oil companies in the world.
Exxon Mobil's scientists are the ones that first really came to determine that burning fossil fuels harms the climate, and that will harm us.
NAOMI: Exxon was doing absolutely cutting-edge research into the reality of climate change, dating back to the 1970s.
So they knew better than anyone.
And then, when the world got serious about responding to climate change, Exxon poured money into think-tanks that denied climate change, that spread misinformation.
LEE: Proponents of the global warming theory say that higher levels of greenhouse gases, especially CO2, are causing world temperatures to rise, and that burning fossil fuels is the reason.
But scientific evidence remains inconclusive.
JOEL: On the one hand, their PR team was denying climate science, on the other hand, they were jacking up their rigs in places where sea level was going to rise.
So they had this kind of dual thing going on with climate change, where they were, they were actually using the data to protect their resources.
But in the public front, they were funding all this denial, to not get any sort of restriction on their business.
LEE: Many scientists agree there's ample time to consider policy options, so there's simply no reason to take drastic action now.
ANTONIA: One of the reasons why oil companies have been so powerful for so long is simply by the force of their size.
They don't have a natural limit.
They need to push and push and push.
NEWT: But it turns out that people like having status, and they like having choices.
Uh, those combined are called wealth.
So on Mars, it strikes me as more likely than not, some of today's billionaires will come up with the idea, I think I'll just get to be really, really rich.
MAN: He's ready for you.
ROLAND: Secretary General.
Come for a swim? LESLIE: I'm afraid I have more pressing matters.
Barring you from auctioning off Mars being chief among them.
ROLAND: That's a shame; the water's nice.
LESLIE: This deal with Russia, it's low, even for Lukrum.
You have no right to undermine my agency like this.
Such actions simply won't be tolerated.
ROLAND: My actions are purely within the realm of the free market, and your little space treaty, I believe.
LESLIE: Remember that tomorrow, when IMSF and its member nations levy sanctions on your corporation.
ROLAND: It's a bold move.
I didn't think you had it in you.
LESLIE: I wanted to give you the opportunity to terminate the pact voluntarily, because IMSF being the most respected space agency in the world, is prepared to permanently and quite publicly sever our partnership with Lukrum.
- ROLAND: Really? - LESLIE: Really.
There are plenty of other companies more in line with our values.
ROLAND: And none with our technology.
The truth is, IMSF can't do Mars without us.
LESLIE: I think you'll find that the same is true for Lukrum Industries.
HANA: I've never seen the crew so tense before.
ROBERT: A lot of dissatisfaction going around.
HANA: I guess it's to be expected after being here so long without any results.
At least I had one friendly face in the crowd.
I'm sorry about your plans.
I know how much they meant to you, and how proud you were.
ROBERT: It's not about pride.
It's about purpose.
When I was young, I would build sand castles on the beach.
Big, detailed.
I loved it.
But my father would say, don't waste time with sand, Robbie.
Build it to last.
That's why I came here.
And that's why I'm leaving.
HANA: What? ROBERT: I still believe in the mission, but I'm a builder, Hana.
I need to be somewhere where I can fulfill my purpose.
We both know that place is Lukrum.
SHEP: Watch that coolant flow, alright.
I don't want you cooking another heat exchange.
CREWMAN: No problem, we're on it.
KURT: How's it looking? SHEP: We're making a dent.
The extra amperage should give us enough power to keep it going for a while.
KURT: Alright.
What's that saying, drill baby drill? MIKE: Operations update.
What's the colony running at under rationed power? OLIVER: Minus 10% across the board.
Had to reduce the greenhouse by 15 and resource recycling by 30.
MIKE: Pull up the energy meters.
OLIVER: They are approaching the 400-kilowatt limit, sir.
OLIVER: And now they've exceeded it.
MIKE: Comms, Hydro Room.
JAVIER: Delgado.
MIKE: I need you to sever the energy transfer to Lukrum Colony, please.
JAVIER: Cut them off? Are you sure? MIKE: They've exceeded the agreed-upon limit, and we've been more than generous.
JAVIER: Did Hana authorize this? MIKE: Hana's not here, so as the acting commander, I'm ordering you to end the transfer, and I expect you to comply.
JAVIER: You are the boss.
OLIVER: Power drawing down.
MIKE: If they want our help again, they'll need to play by our rules.
OLIVER: Shut off complete.
Lukrum Colony disengaged.
HANA: You sure we're in the right place? ROBERT: Yup.
These are the coordinates.
Looks like it's just some basalt.
Compressed CO2 must have caused it to erupt onto the surface.
HANA: There's no water here.
Just more sand and rock.
Why is there never anything? Why is there never any proof? ROBERT: Hana.
HANA: Why is there nothing we've done or been through that makes any of this worth it? We have nothing to show for it.
Not water, not Joon, not my crew.
And now I'm losing you, too.
ROBERT: I'm sorry.
HANA: Let's just go.
MARTA: What are you doing on your feet? You still have two months to go, stop.
Isn't your pregnancy stressful enough? AMELIE: I'm fine.
I'm just large.
What can I do for you? MARTA: Well, you could make my migraine go away.
AMELIE: This Lukrum/Russia deal is giving you a headache? MARTA: Among other things.
Our colony's tense.
IMSF has practically shut down my lab, which hasn't really been the same since AMELIE: Hey, I know.
MARTA: I can't help but feel like our mission is doomed to fail.
And maybe I'm partly to blame for it.
AMELIE: No, it can't fail.
We have a future here.
And we have to believe that.
MARTA: Let's hope you're right.
AMELIE: Of course I'm right.
Doctors always are.
For you.
MARTA: Thank you.
A glass of water, doctor? AMELIE: Yeah, sure.
MARTA: I can't open this.
What? AMELIE: I think I just had a contraction.
KURT: Jen, hey, how are you holding up, kid? - JEN: Actually, sir, we have a problem.
- KURT: What's wrong? JEN: Olympus Town pulled the cord on us, and I didn't catch it at first, but by the time I did, it started going quickly, and now we're running low on power.
KURT: How low? JEN: We're browning out.
KURT: Okay, kill all non-essential functions and switch to back-up power.
Re-route what you can to keep the O2 generators working.
JEN: I already did.
Our back-up has been shut down.
KURT: Jen, Jen.
Kill the drills.
Kill them! JOHAR: That's the second one in 10 minutes.
AMELIE: No, no, I can't go into labor.
It's not time.
We have to stop the contractions.
JOHAR: Under normal circumstances, I'd agree with you.
But this is a particularly complicated pregnancy, and given your level of atrophy, I'm worried that it's going to cause problems later on.
It's time to deliver.
AMELIE: No, it's too early for me to deliver.
MARTA: I'll go get Javier, he should be here.
AMELIE: Don't, because I'm not having this child right now.
Give me 0.
25 tepitalin now.
Now! JAVIER: Comms, contact Commander Seung.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Contacting Commander Seung denied.
JAVIER: Denied? Comms, locate Commander Seung and Robert Foucault.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Subjects offline.
Unable to locate.
Request could not be completed.
KURT: I'm two seconds away from running through the screen and knocking you out.
Listen to me.
Me and Hana had an agreement.
MIKE: Which you abused, in predictable fashion.
KURT: Why am I even talking to you? Where is your commander? MIKE: You're looking at him.
Block all further communication with the miners as well.
Do we have a problem? JAVIER: No, no problem.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Incoming call from Lukrum Colony, Commander Hurrelle.
HANA: Kurt, how can I help you? KURT: What the hell is going on over there? HANA: What do you mean? KURT: I got a crew that's about to suffocate because your lunatic number two decided to cut power to my camp.
HANA: I'll get it handled.
I'm headed back to Olympus Town now.
KURT: You get back to me as soon as you can.
ROBERT: Signal won't go through.
We've been cut off.
What the hell is he doing? HANA: He's taking control.
JEN: Okay, listen up.
I, I need you to divert all power to the Med Bay, okay? That's water, heating, anything that isn't oxygen, shut it off.
What percentage are we on now? MAN: 10% and dropping.
MARTA: Something is wrong.
JOHAR: Blood pressure's 180 over 90, you're experiencing hypertension.
AMELIE: No, it's too soon, she's only 30 weeks.
JOHAR: We've slowed down the contractions, but the fetus is at risk of going into distress.
We have to perform a caesarian immediately.
AMELIE: No, we don't have the equipment.
MARTA: It's best for the child, it's best for the baby.
AMELIE: No, I'm not ready.
Not for this, not here.
We have no way of knowing what her life will be like, and I don't want that for my baby.
I don't want that for my baby! MARTA: This is every mother's worries, no matter where they are.
Everything's going to go fine, I promise, okay.
We have to do this, we have to do this, yeah, okay? Breathe.
You have to do this, yes? Okay.
JOHAR: Let's prepare an oxidation drip.
MARTA: Okay, I'm going to go and get Javier for you, okay? VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Warning, remaining power at 3%.
JEN: Okay, everybody get your suits on.
MAN: We're losing the system, Jen.
It's not working.
JEN: Okay, make sure all the oxygen is going to the Med Bay.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Oxygen levels low.
Redirecting oxygen to Med Bay.
MAN: Jen.
We're losing it.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Accessing power grid.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Warning, reserves depleted.
Oxygen system failure.
JEN: Okay, all crew members to the Med Bay now.
All crew members to the Med Bay now, come on, come on guys, to the Med Bay, come on.
JAVIER: Ah! Dios.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Incoming call from Lukrum Colony, Commander Hurrelle.
KURT: How close are you? HANA: 4 kilometers.
ROBERT: I'm pushing our battery pack as hard as I can.
HANA: We're almost to the flats.
We're just 10 minutes away now.
KURT: Yeah, my guys don't have that long.
JEN: Okay, shut the doors.
- MAN: Wait, what about Marvin? - JEN: What, he's not here? MAN: No.
JEN: Come on, quickly, quickly.
Marvin? Marvin.
HANA: Can this thing go any faster? ROBERT: I'm trying, but if we top off.
- KURT: Anything? - SHEP: No.
JEN: Marvin! VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Oxygen levels critical.
System failure is imminent.
JEN: Marvin! Oh, Marvin.
Thank God.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): 1% oxygen remaining.
Life support system failure imminent.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Warning, system shutting down, system shutting down, system shutting down.
JAVIER: Almost there, okay, okay.
VOICE (OVER COMPUTER): Lukrum Colony is back online.
KURT: Oh boy, here.
Hey, Jen? Jen, you got us? Come in, Jen.
JEN: We're here, commander.
We're okay.
We're okay.
- OLIVER: Sir? - MIKE: What is it? OLIVER: The miners are receiving power again.
Somebody must have reinitiated the transfer.
MIKE: Javier.
Shut it down.
OLIVER: I can't.
MIKE: What do you mean? Why not? JAVIER: Because I overrode the system.
I locked the mainframe so nobody else can touch it.
If you want to cut power to Lukrum, you'll have to rig the wires out of the ground yourself.
MIKE: I think it's in all of our best interests for you to cut the connection.
JAVIER: I take orders from my commander, which I will gladly do once she returns to base.
MARTA: Javier.
Javier! It's Amelie.
She's having the baby.
LESLIE: Ladies and gentlemen of the board, the time for discipline has arrived.
What began as a temporary partnership based around the mutual goal of colonizing Mars, has been soured by opportunism and greed.
A single corporation is making moves that threaten the unity of this governing body.
So together, we must wrest control from those who would seek to compromise our mission.
Without order, it will be the end of everything we have worked for.
But by censuring Lukrum and halting its extrajudicial actions, IMSF can maintain its vision of science, exploration, and humanity.
I believe that the future of life on Mars greatly depends on it.
ANTONIA: For Mars to sustain human society, we will need powerful people from all over the world, coming together to rein in the companies.
ELLEN: You will have countries who don't always agree with each other, working together for a bigger cause.
It's part of that question of, can we get along, can we be sustainable, how does that reflect back to how societies work together back here on this planet.
What the Arctic nations are facing right now with climate change is a good analogy to how we're going to have to learn how to deal with Mars.
IAN: This pristine area that's being transformed, of course, by climate change in a big way, has some of the most exciting undiscovered massive reserves in the world, suddenly changed the nature of the global energy market.
But there's no government there.
So a bunch of existing governments have to find ways to work together, despite the fact that it's a free-for-all.
And the Arctic Council serves that purpose.
REPORTER (OVER TV): The annual meeting of the Arctic Council is underway in Alaska.
Ministers from eight different nations that border the Arctic are discussing economic development, oil drilling, and climate change.
REPORTER (OVER TV): The Arctic Council takes a keen interest in climate change and some members have been worried about a possible U.
withdrawal from the Paris Agreement.
REPORTER (OVER TV): Secretary of State Rex Tillerson got an earful when he met with members of the Arctic Council in Fairbanks, Alaska yesterday.
TIMO: The Paris Climate Agreement is the cornerstone for mitigating climate change, and we should act with determination.
ASA: If our shared values are put at risk, the policies need to change, not the values.
MARGOT: If we want a sustainable future, we need a stable Arctic.
NAOMI: The tragedy of our moment is that that deadline to act in the climate battle hits us at the triumph of a very extreme form of capitalism.
Represented, one might say, by the Trump presidency.
We have five former Goldman Sachs executives in Donald Trump's cabinet.
We have the former CEO of Exxon was the Secretary of State.
And their worldview is really at war with life on Earth.
- PROTESTERS: What do we want? - Climate justice.
- When do we want it? - Now.
REPORTER (OVER TV): Outside the meetings, protests were largely directed at the US, which has chaired the Arctic Council for the past two years.
ANTONIA: We have known for decades that oil harms public health, causes wars, destroys the climate.
And yet governments and companies certainly don't intend to change.
This is how they have made their money, this is what they do, and this is what they intend to continue to do.
Because it is what gives them power.
REX: In the United States, we are currently reviewing several important policies, including how the Trump Administration will approach the issue of climate change.
We're going to work to make the right decision for the United States.
TRUMP: The United States will withdraw from the Paris Climate Accord.
REPORTER (OVER TV): A little-known provision within the Republican tax bill would open the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
REPORTER (OVER TV): Trump has signed an executive order aimed at reducing restrictions on oil drilling in the Arctic.
JOEL: They're basically saying climate change doesn't matter.
And as, as a result, what we do in the Arctic doesn't matter.
PROTESTOR: We need aggressive climate policy.
We must do more.
ANTONIA: For many people, there is a desperation, that if the government isn't going to do it, and society isn't going to do it, I'm going to do it.
And that's the empowerment that comes with being someone who's taking an action, and doing something about it.
HANA: Adrian, Matt, follow me.
MIKE: There's got to be a way to override this.
HANA: Stand down, Mike.
MIKE: No, Hana.
It's time you stand down.
Lukrum's taken more than they agreed to, not just today, but since they arrived here.
They've taken advantage of us at every turn, and you've let it happen.
HANA: That's enough.
MIKE: You've been incapable of leading this mission since your sister's death, and I won't sit by and watch it all fall apart.
HANA: So you thought you'd take over, is that it? Because while you're making your move, Lukrum was on the verge of collapse.
MIKE: Oh, that's a load of crap.
HANA: That power was supplying the entire camp, and cutting them off compromised their grid.
We nearly lost their colony and everyone in it.
MIKE: I, I didn't know.
HANA: It wasn't your job to know.
Your job was to follow orders, and because you didn't, people almost died.
MIKE: Look, if I'd been made aware.
HANA: Confine him to his quarters.
Get your hand off me.
Get your hand off me! HANA: Control's been restored and we are back to normal.
You guys good? KURT: We're operational.
Almost at capacity.
Appreciate you letting us replenish our reserves till we're fully up and running.
HANA: Don't mention it.
KURT: I must say, I prefer seeing you in that chair, over that lieutenant of yours.
Anyway, thanks.
HANA: You're welcome.
AMELIE: I'm scared.
JAVIER: Hey, no, no, it's going to be okay, I promise.
JOHAR: We have to do this now.
HANA: Hey.
ROBERT: Didn't really get a chance to finish talking earlier.
HANA: What's left to say? I assume you're still leaving.
Which means that I no longer work here, which means you're no longer my commander.
You know how I feel, Hana.
You always have.
And I believe you feel the same.
Maybe me going means there's finally a chance for this.
For us.
HANA: There is no us, Robert.
There's just a mission.
And I don't know why you could be a part of something that flies in the face of that.
But I won't stop you.
ROBERT: Goodbye, Hana.
MAN: Secretary General.
It's time.
WOMAN: With six votes yes and four votes no, Mr.
Kim of South Korea, do you support sanctions against Lukrum Industries? KIM: Yes.
WOMAN: With seven votes yes and four votes no, Ms.
Wilson of Australia, do you support sanctions against Lukrum Industries? WILSON: No.
WOMAN: With seven votes yes and five votes no, Mr.
Davis of the European Union, do you support sanctions against Lukrum Industries? DAVIS: No.
WOMAN: With seven votes yes and six votes no LESLIE: I had agreements with both of them.
ANIKA: People are scared, Leslie.
Lukrum has a presence in every corner of the world.
LESLIE: What are you saying? MAN: No.
LESLIE: I can't believe this is happening.
ANIKA: You have to understand, they are a huge economic force, and a political one.
To move against them would be disastrous for many communities.
LESLIE: If we don't stop them, they'll control Mars too.
Valkov of Russia, do you support sanctions against Lukrum Industries? VALKOV: No.
I do not.
ANIKA: You're right, Lukrum should be stopped, but they can't be.
Chandra of India, do you support sanctions against Lukrum Industries? ANIKA: No.
WOMAN: By a majority, the resolution to impose sanctions against Lukrum Industries has not passed.
The session is adjourned.
ANIKA: I'm sorry, Lukrum is just too powerful.
ANTONIA: Whenever the wealth and the size and the influence of companies is greater than the government, you see over and over and over again, that the decisions of the government follow the will of the companies.
BERNIE: The power and wealth of the pharmaceutical industry and their 1,300 lobbyists, and unlimited sums of money, have bought the United States Congress.
Danes, no, Mr.
Maran REPORTER (OVER TV): Because of the earlier Citizens United Supreme Court decision, big corporations have almost no real limits on how much they can spend to influence political issues.
REPORTER (OVER TV): The lobbying power of corporate America expanded greatly since the 1970s.
REPORTER (OVER TV): It is everywhere, in administrative agencies and elections and lobbying, influencing our courts.
NAOMI: The merger of the corporate and political worlds has accelerated, or maybe you could just say the mask has been taken off.
Any notion of there being something called the public good, other than whatever is most profitable for a corporation, is gone.
MAN: The ayes have it at 46, the nays are at 52.
The amendment is not agreed to.
ANN: For me, the overarching goal of humankind is to learn how to value water, air, the things we need to live, more than money.
We need to be thinking in much longer timescales than a balance sheet.
Here we are, at this amazing branch point, where our science and technology have taken the greatest of leaps.
And yet, I can't help but be haunted by the fact that we are still very deeply mired in our technological adolescence.
We don't think about what our short-term actions are doing to our long-term future, and that of our children and grandchildren.
And so I'm not really ready to say that we should unleash ourselves on another world.
WOMAN: Blood pressure is rising, 190 over 100.
JOHAR: Incising the fascia.
Tractor? JAVIER: Hey, you're doing great.
JOHAR: Incising the uterus now.
JAVIER: It's okay.
Just breathe.
JOHAR: Pick ups.
You're gonna feel a little more pressure now.
Reaching in.
Here we go.
JAVIER: They are taking care of her.
JOHAR: check the hands.
Let's get some suction right away.
JAVIER: What's happening? Is she okay? JOHAR: Scissors.
Towels please, hurry.
AMELIE: Why isn't she crying? JAVIER: Hey, it's okay, just breathe.
AMELIE: What's happening? What's wrong with her? JOHAR: We don't know yet.
AMELIE: Is she breathing? Where are you taking her? JAVIER: It's okay, just breathe.
- AMELIE: I want to see her.
- JAVIER: They are taking care of her.
AMELIE: What's going on? What's wrong with my baby? What's happening? What's wrong? Captioned by Cotter Captioning Services.