Station 19 (2018) s05e18 Episode Script

Crawl Out Through the Fallout

1 - Previously on "Station 19" - I have a brother.
It sounds like you got great family, great parents.
I wasn't adopted.
I grew up with our parents.
What Jeremy did to you, chances are he's done to someone else.
- And we gotta find them, right? - Yeah, we gotta find them.
We gotta get them to come forward.
Underneath the sink of the hallway bathroom ♪ There's a first aid kit with a needle that I can use ♪ To stitch you up 'cause you're bleeding out ♪ And it's far too deep for a bandage now ♪ ♪♪ Oh, I wish I had a steadier hand ♪ ♪♪ Or the words to bring you back again ♪ ♪♪ Yeah, I wish I had a steadier hand ♪ I quiver - [DOOR CLOSES.]
- JACK: Hey.
Ugh.
Now the Internet is debating whether or not I should have dressed sexier for my plea hearing.
Would you please stop reading that crap? Please.
No, i-it's the only way we're gonna find them.
[SNIFFS.]
I got you eggs, chicken sausage, and whole wheat toast.
It That's weird, right? That we eat chicken with eggs at the same time? - That's weird, right? - "She shouldn't have to stand trial for what she did She should get a parade.
This man was a monster and what she did was self-defense.
" - That's promising.
- Anonymous.
Wait.
"Jeremy was a predator in college.
He ruined so many lives.
I'm glad he's not gonna hurt any more women.
" They listed themselves as "ClassOf08Dropout.
" I mean, I-I-I made a list of his college classmates already, right? - That could be something.
Uh - Mm-hmm.
All I have to do is Is check who didn't graduate.
Hey, can you do something for me? - Just a li Just a little favor? - What? - Can you please eat? - Okay, eating, eating.
[SMOOCHES.]
NATASHA: Mnh-mnh.
- SULLIVAN: Mm? Mm-hmm.
- Listen - Mnh-mnh.
Mnh-mnh.
- Let me go.
Let me go.
- Mnh-mnh.
- No, seriously.
- This time, I-I have to go.
- No.
I swear, my neighbor Mrs.
Parker, she waits at the door and listens for me to come home.
I have to go.
Unless Mrs.
Parker's on the City Council, I don't really care.
[BOTH LAUGH.]
Mm.
Do you think we only want each other like this because we can't have each other? [SIGHS.]
You know, like after Iraq.
You got discharged.
I did one more tour, and then I thought you'd wait for me.
But you But I didn't.
But you met Claire.
[SIGHS.]
And then it just got a little too hard to keep watching you be happy on social, so I unfollowed you, and I just let the past be the past.
Well, I didn't know you wanted me to wait.
I didn't know I had to ask you to wait.
Well, if I could do it all over again - Oh, you wouldn't change a damn thing.
- Yes, I would.
- You fell in love.
- Mnh-mnh.
You got married.
Twice.
[BOTH LAUGH.]
Well, I got you now.
- Yeah? - Mm-hmm.
- And I want you more now - Mm.
than five minutes ago.
Well, then I'm sorry, Mrs.
Parker, you have to wait.
- [LAUGHS.]
- Sorry, Mrs.
Parker? I'm sorry, Mrs.
Parker.
- I am for real.
- [BOTH LAUGH.]
[INDISTINCT CONVERSATIONS, TELEPHONE RINGING.]
[TAPPING ON CHAIR.]
We have been waiting for hours.
What's going on? - Uh, it's been 40 minutes.
- Okay, since we got inside.
But then we were outside for at least half an hour.
Still not hours, plural.
- [DOOR OPENS.]
- MAN: Rodney? [SIGHS.]
I can't believe they made me throw my macchiato out at security.
You really don't need more caffeine.
Okay, so, birth certificate Check.
Marriage certificate check.
You have your passport? Wait, did I need that? I'm kidding.
I'm kidding.
I am kidding.
Oh, no.
This is not the day to joke with me, Maya.
I'm sorry.
Sorry.
We have everything, okay? We went over it with the lawyer like five times.
We are good.
- Yeah.
- Hey.
Are you stressed about the interview or the fact that it's almost time to take a pregnancy test? - [WHIMPERS.]
- Okay, okay.
Definitely both.
Everything always happens at once.
Why? I know.
I'm trying to look at it as good luck on both fronts.
Yeah, we definitely don't need luck when it comes to immigration.
We just need whichever officer we get assigned to to be in a good mood today, because our entire future depends on the whim of one person with too much power.
So, luck.
I-I'm ju I'm very bad at waiting.
- Oh, I know.
- Just very bad at waiting.
[DOOR OPENS.]
OFFICER DANG: DeLuca? - Huh? Yes? - Carina? Yes.
That's me.
[SIGHS.]
THEO: If Andy goes to trial and loses - No, she won't.
She won't.
- Right, but if she does - 10 years.
- And she turned down the plea deal why? Because if she accepts a plea deal, it's like saying she's guilty.
No, it's like saying she doesn't want to spend hundreds of thousands of dollars on a trial and a possible decade in jail.
Uh, no, no.
No, not to the public, it's not.
The entire city's been following her case and debating whether or not she's a victim.
And if she accepts the plea deal which by the way was invented to trap poor people into taking jail time That's like saying, "I'm scared I'm gonna lose, so I'll take the nine months jail time and three years probation just as a way out.
" And you know what? I respect her for standing her ground.
- I agree.
- Mm.
- I think it's wrong.
- Well, it's wrong that she's facing prison time at all.
Well, she's convinced she can find one of the other victims to testify at her trial.
Do you think she's right about that? - I'm - Did you know that you need to submit all of your financials to the city in order to run for Mayor? And to take a training course on how to raise money? I mean, this is absurd.
Why would anyone ever even run for office? Well, I imagine that's why not just anyone does.
I don't even know why I'm looking at any of this.
The whole point would be to shave points off Dixon, but I'm not a conservative, so I'd be doing nothing to stop him.
- Idea.
- Do not say the word "ruse.
" Okay.
No, what if we do an elaborate ruse where you pose as a conservative to split the vote? Yeah? Ah, she's right.
That is one way to do it.
- Thank you, baby.
- You do look good in a red tie.
- And your parents, already in character.
- Jack! Travis, Travis, Travis, come on.
Come on.
You have to understand that - you are literally our only hope - [KLAXONS SOUND.]
DISPATCH: Engine 19, Ladder 19, and Aid Car 19 requested to - Harbor Side Research Center.
- BEN: Damn! If I'm not back in time for Pru's party, Miranda's gonna kill me.
[TELEPHONES RINGING.]
LUISA: Just let me do the talking.
[SIGHS.]
- [DOOR OPENS.]
- Mr.
Pope.
Luisa Berrol.
This is my client, Andrea Herrera.
I'm the firefighter who almost got raped by another firefighter.
- [SIGHS.]
And why are you here? - Sir, this case is highly unique, and it holds the public's interest.
With good reason.
There's every indication that Mr.
Bananti sexually assaulted my client CC footage shows them kissing.
- They go out of frame.
- [ANDY SCOFFS.]
Next thing we see, she's dropping him to the ground and running.
- Yes, but - Her rape kit told us nothing.
And the bartender gave us a statement saying that they had been flirting for hours.
So what in that suggests that the deceased might be a rapist? The fact is, sir, you knew this was a weak case, and you still threw the book at my client The fact is that there are other victims.
At least one other that I know about.
- And I'm sure there are more.
- There's nothing on his record.
Which means he's never been held accountable for it.
He slipped through the system, and it's because of that he was able to attack me that night.
It's because of that that he's dead today.
- All All we ask is that you - Look.
Off the record, we've had some anonymous tips about the deceased, but anonymous tips can't prove anything.
Bring me something real, or get ready to go to trial.
[DOOR OPENS, CLOSES.]
Okay.
[SIREN WAILING.]
[SIREN SHUTS OFF.]
[KIDS SHOUTING INDISTINCTLY.]
Oh, God.
- [HORN HONKS.]
- CARL: Hey! Hey, don't get any closer! For your safety, do not get near this crash site! This is Seattle Fire.
What's your situation? I-I-I'm transporting Cesium-137.
At least one container spilled.
It's powder.
It'll be in the air.
- What's Cesium-137? - They use it in radiotherapy machines.
It's radioactive material.
Dispatch, this is Incident Command 19.
We need Hazmat.
[KIDS SHOUTING, BANGING ON WINDOWS.]
BECKETT: So what exactly is this Cesium stuff? They use it to treat cancer.
It's powerful stuff, but exposure, not good.
Wait, so the same thing you use to treat cancer causes cancer? Pretty much.
- See that puck right next to the bus? - There are kids in there.
Right now, those kids are safer in the bus than they'd be if they get exposed to the powder.
Alright, rule with this stuff is, you know, time, distance, a-and shielding, right? So we just get in there real quick, move it in seconds, and get the kids out.
I can't risk you or anyone else getting exposure.
We don't know the extent of the contamination.
We gotta get to those kids! Well, we can't risk the wind blowing the powder at them.
- There could be injuries.
- And likely injured adults.
Otherwise, they'd be punching out those windows.
Look, I need two of you to move in with your meters, get a read, and then we'll see what kind of a hot zone we're working with, and then I'll consider sending a med group to the bus.
- I'll go.
- No, Ben, you already had cancer.
No, and you have Pru.
I will go.
Gibson.
Who else? - Me.
- Montgomery.
♪♪ The dosimeters have a survey meter mode that starts beeping when you're close to radioactive material.
At that point, you have 10 minutes max.
If you move closer, it will beep faster, meaning you have even less time.
And then finally, when the dosimeter alarms go off, you are done.
You need to exit the hot zone ASAP.
Got it? - Copy.
- Got it.
♪♪ OFFICER DANG: So you've been married 18 months.
She answers.
Not you.
Right.
Sorry.
We got married a year and a half ago.
- How many people were there? - Uh, about 12? It was a bit of a blurry mess.
A-A good mess.
- Why so small? - Pandemic.
Did your families come? We don't really speak to our parents, and my brother is dead, so But my mom showed up.
And we're very close with my work family.
We're actually trying to have a baby with Uh, I'm Uh, sorry.
- Go on.
Yes.
Okay, yes.
- Uh, I'll be carrying, - and we're using a donor.
- How did you meet? We met at work.
- Oh.
You meant us.
- Me.
Yeah.
- Yeah, we met - Again, I want you to answer.
In your own words.
Tell me like you'd tell a friend.
Okay.
So, yes, I was working at the hospital, - and she came in with a nose.
- A nose? - Yeah.
- It was a bear attack.
Yeah, and she's a firefighter.
And she brought in the nose, which was really gross.
But later that night, I saw her at the bar, and I asked her to tell me the story of how she ended up carrying a nose.
And I knew it right away when I saw her.
I'm gonna sleep with this woman.
- Carina! - What? Tell it like you'll tell a friend! And then what? Yeah, well, we did not sleep together right away - Oh, my God! - Uh, you can skip those details.
- Okay.
- Yeah.
Okay.
So yeah, we started texting each other, and then, oh, I helped her deliver a baby in the middle of a blizzard, and and and and Oh, yes, and then we finally slept together.
Please don't write that down.
TRAVIS: Why'd I have to be a hero? Quickly.
Time, distance, shielding.
Okay, why can't we just hose that little thing away? No, that would just spread the cesium.
Like washing a toxic spill into a storm drain.
Can we at least just get ready for extraction? You know, spine boards, med bags, et cetera, as close as we can before our dosimeters go off? Alright, fine.
Warren, Hughes, go.
- MAN: You got 10 more feet! - [KIDS SHOUTING INDISTINCTLY.]
So how close can we get without soaking up all that radiation? Look, the second our dosimeters beep, we have to turn back.
Look, it's not a warning, alright? It's a "you have reached maximum allowable exposure.
" How are we supposed to tell the difference between the survey meter sound and the dosimeter sound? Trust me.
You'll know.
So what, we come back, reset, and then go back again? No, the radiation stays with you for the rest of your life.
Think of it like a measuring cup.
Every time that thing goes off, you're pouring more radiation into the cup.
And you can never empty it.
So, what, a teaspoon won't kill me, but a cup will? Exactly.
[AIR HISSES.]
[KIDS SHOUTING.]
Looks like the driver's unconscious.
Needs immediate extraction and treatment A.
S.
A.
P.
- [DOSIMETER BEEPS.]
- Oh, crap.
BECKETT: That's your border.
Mark it.
♪♪ Do you want me to run in there and break a window real quick You'd be exposing the kids and yourself as long as you're in the hot zone.
- Help! - Help! Please! Help! ♪♪ I hate this.
♪♪ [MAN SHOUTS INDISTINCTLY.]
[GRUNTS.]
- SULLIVAN: You alright, Cap? - Yeah.
What? We're gonna make our way to the truck driver.
See what his condition is.
Keep track of your survey meters.
- Don't try to be a hero.
- Copy.
Whatever possessed you to think that was a good idea? You not only tanked any chance we had at a continuance, but now he's for sure gonna throw everything that he has at us.
You want a coffee? [SIGHS.]
I told you to let me do the talking.
[INDISTINCT CONVERSATIONS.]
So, I went through Jeremy's socials, and I cross-checked the women who follow him with the women in his incoming class.
I narrowed it down to five.
- One of those five didn't graduate.
- Oh, you got to be kidding me.
Look, I am not sorry that I'm not playing by the rules of a system designed to break me.
What do you want? I'm buying.
[KIDS SHOUTING INDISTINCTLY.]
[DOSIMETER BEEPING.]
- Help us! - Save us! ♪♪ - Alright, kids, hang tight.
- Hang tight, kids! Hold on, guys! - Hold on! - It's stuck.
Come on! - Oh, no, no, no! No, no, no! - No, no, no! - Do not do that! Do not do that! - Keep it closed! Do not open the window! Alright, I'm sorry, but you cannot! You have to keep it closed! There's about a dozen kids in there going absolutely crazy.
Well, they're awake and moving at least.
Can we Can we open one window for extraction, Ben? Come on.
- One kid out before our - [DOSIMETER BEEPING LOUDLY.]
Yeah, the dosimeter.
Yeah, game over.
Hold on, guys! Hold on, okay? Ugh.
Everything in me right now wants to run in there.
I know.
I know.
I know.
Help us! Help us! Save us! - Help us! - We're gonna get you out! - Just sit tight! Sit tight.
- It's gonna be okay.
Sir, sir, sir, sir! - No, you can't get any closer! - [DOSIMETER BEEPS.]
- How long can we be exposed? - I don't know.
The faster it beeps, the less time we have.
- Maybe we can - My leg is trapped! But you don't want to get near me.
VIC: Captain, we gotta get in that bus.
These kids are freaking out.
BECKETT: Hazmat ETA is 15 minutes.
We don't have 15 minutes, Captain.
- These kids are starting to - I know, Warren.
Okay, well, what if we back up the ladder truck and drop down in the litter basket and just move that thing? According to dispatch, trying to move the source without proper containment will only do more damage to all life forms within a hundred feet radius of the bus.
That's two and a half school buses.
If I can move that puck just just a hundred yards, that's only a few seconds.
Trying to carry that thing with a puncture in it would be like trying to carry an open jar of baby powder.
You'll just be splashing Cesium-137 all over the place.
Crap.
- No! No! Stop! - [ALL SHOUTING INDISTINCTLY.]
- No, no! Hey! - Stay in the bus! Hughes, Hughes, we've already reached maximum exposure.
I don't care, Warren! I don't care! Hughes, we can't! - Okay.
- Stop opening the window! Just please stop! [MAN SHOUTS INDISTINCTLY.]
- What can I get ya? - Do you have oat milk? We do.
Oat latte.
Two shots.
Thanks.
I'll have a small drip coffee.
Okay, name? Andy Herrera.
I'm the one who killed Jeremy Bananti.
What What is this? Why are you here? Holly, we just want to talk to you Sorry.
I-I realize that ambushing you here at work probably Can you go? Please? I n I need you to leave.
I know I know this is terrible timing, but, look, I know you've been following my case.
How do you know that? Look, they want me to plead guilty and take a shorter sentence.
But I'm not guilty, Holly.
And you know that as well as I do.
You know what Jeremy was capable of.
You know that all I did was what I needed to do to survive.
You need to leave.
- I'm at I'm at work.
- Please, I just want to talk.
I know what you've been through.
Okay, I have a I have a break in 15 minutes.
Off the record.
[SIREN WAILING IN DISTANCE.]
Huh.
Why did you two wait to get married until your visa was expiring? I didn't believe in marriage, but she convinced me.
[SIGHS.]
Interesting timing.
I know it looks that way, but honestly Not you.
Okay, yes, right.
We got married during the pandemic, and, yes, my visa was expiring, but, uh, at the time, we had been dating for a couple of years, and we were afraid if I had to go back to Italy, between the government shutdown and and the pandemic and and everything, I wouldn't be able to come back.
And we couldn't bear that.
But it says here you did return to Italy, for six weeks - Yes - just before your wedding date? While waiting for the spousal visa, I felt like I had to go back home to help my hometown hospital.
They were overwhelmed with COVID.
And according to this, Ms.
Bishop, - you are a first responder, as well - Mm-hmm.
Uh, a captain with the Seattle Fire Department? No, a lieutenant now.
I was demoted.
- What happened there? - Well, I Do I answer now? Okay, I, uh, made a decision on a call, as captain, that went against what my chief had ordered.
So, insubordination.
That is the official reason, yes.
What was the unofficial reason? I'm sorry, but what does this have You know, I-I would say, unofficially, it was sexism.
Possibly homophobia.
- Oh, my God.
- The chief was threatened by me.
And then the new chief, the female chief, had the opportunity to correct the mistake, but she declined, because she's doing it just like the boys did, which isn't really progress at all.
It's just the same thing.
[CHUCKLING.]
And instead, I am stuck watching an incompetent drunk and a back-stabbing drug addict have a pissing contest over a job that's rightfully mine, while I just wipe up their urine so that no one else slips and falls.
[SIGHS.]
Yeah.
♪♪ - No, no, no! - No, no, no, no! - Stay on the bus! - It's very dangerous out here! - No, no, no! - You need to stay back! No! It's not safe outside the bus! Help us! Why aren't you helping us?! - VIC: We will! We will! - [DOSIMETER BEEPS.]
We are We are trying to, but we need you to put that window back down right now.
- Put the window back down.
- There's people hurt in here.
- My friend Tim S.
and his mom - Buddy, I know, and we really want to treat you, and we will, but right now, there's some really dangerous stuff out here.
Some stuff that's worse than the cuts and scrapes, which I know really hurt.
What is it? - We can't scare them.
- Look, kids appreciate the truth.
Look, we really need to get them back in the bus, so just Okay, it's Cesium-137, and it's a radioactive material.
- Like they use in x-rays? - Yes! Yes! Yeah, yeah, yeah - Yeah, sort of.
- Sort of.
But we need you to put the window back down.
- Okay.
- Okay.
Good.
Everybody, stay back far away from the window.
- Okay.
Okay.
- Good job.
Great job! - Thank you! - CARL: I'm almost out! [GRUNTS.]
Sir! Sir! - [GROANING.]
- [DOSIMETER BEEPS.]
No! No, no, don't Don't help me! And it's not sir! It's Carl.
- Listen.
Carl, no.
- Carl, Hazmat is a few minutes away.
Just stay where you are.
We all know someone has to move that thing - so the kids don't get exposed - Yes, but so you can get in there and rescue them? - Yes, but listen! - But listen to what?! [PANTING.]
You guys can't even get close to this truck without getting a lethal dose of radiation.
And I've been in it this whole time.
Look, I ain't trying to be a hero.
You guys are the heroes.
The world needs more people like you, not me.
[GRUNTS.]
And I've already been exposed.
Let me do this.
Yeah, I'm gonna make my life a little shorter, so that you and those kids will live longer ones.
No, Carl.
No.
[BREATHING HEAVILY.]
You have kids? Either of you? - No.
- Well, I do.
Sienna.
She's 11.
And she wants to be a scientist.
She tells all her friends at school that I make "lab stuff.
" But she doesn't know I just drive it around.
[CHUCKLES.]
Listen.
If Sienna were in there, I'd want someone to do it for her.
♪♪ Let me do this.
Follow the stars across the sky ♪ Maybe the next one we could ride ♪ In every moment there's a sign ♪ ♪♪ Watching the moon pull in the tide ♪ Every night ♪ Just like breathing ♪ Just like breathing ♪ Ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh-ooh ♪ Ooh ooh-ooh ooh ooh Ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh-ooh ♪ Ooh ooh-ooh ooh ooh All of the songs left in our lungs ♪ Keeping our hearts forever young ♪ Every day we've just begun [SIREN WAILING.]
Just like breathing Just like breathing Just like breathing ♪♪ It's a beautiful light It's a beautiful light Ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh-ooh ♪ Ooh ooh-ooh ooh ooh It's a beautiful life Ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh ooh-ooh-ooh ♪ Ooh ooh-ooh ooh ooh You okay? - You sure? - Yeah, I'm okay.
I promise.
Is that driver gonna make it? ♪♪ We were on a field trip when we tipped over, and the driver just kind of went off to sleep.
And Timmy S.
, his mom hit her head really hard and was making weird sounds.
That sounds pretty scary.
It was.
But I knew I had to get us out.
I was just trying to open a window.
- Don't forget your mask.
- It was really hard.
I wasn't quite strong enough.
Well, you look pretty strong to me.
Whoa! Look at them guns! I can't wait to tell my mom and dad.
♪♪ - OFFICER DANG: Do you own any weapons? - No.
Are you or have you ever been associated with a terrorist organization? No.
Do you plan to commit acts of genocide? [CHUCKLING.]
No.
Do you actually expect people - to answer that honestly? - What? I'm just saying, if you came here to commit genocide, you're not gonna tell Officer Dang.
It's just so that if you ever do commit genocide and you told us no, they can deport you for lying in your interview.
- Right.
- But not for the genocide.
Have you ever elicited the use of child soldiers? - [LAUGHS.]
- No.
- I'm sorry.
- I'm sorry, I assure you, we take this very seriously.
Last one.
Do you seek to engage in activities of human trafficking? - No - [LAUGHING.]
Yes, yes, definitely.
Maya! - Definitely - Definitely yes to that one.
- Definitely not.
- We've been here for hours.
I think Officer Dang understands that my sense of humor is sarcastic.
H-He's a government official.
Officer, she's kidding, just to be clear.
I think he's clear, Carina! Do you joke about bombs in the airport? You don't! - This isn't an airport! - Please stop! Sorry.
♪♪ ♪♪ Congratulations.
You have a green card.
I do? - We do? - You remind me of me and my wife.
The bickering is endless.
Oh, my God.
Oh, my God.
Oh, my God.
Thank you.
- Oh, my God.
Thank you.
- You bet.
Thank you.
Thank you.
Thank you so much.
- Good luck to you.
- Thank you.
- Regards to the wife.
- Don't forget about Thank you.
Thanks.
[SIGHS.]
It was $3 margarita night at some gross place off campus.
All the freshmen would go there.
I don't even remember talking to him that night.
I had like $20 worth of $3 margaritas.
I went outside because I thought I was gonna puke.
And then He followed you out.
I guess so.
[SIGHS.]
I woke up in the morning in my dorm room.
Something seemed off.
I couldn't figure out what.
And then I went to take a shower, and I realized I wasn't wearing underwear anymore.
I took a shower, and when I got out, I saw myself in the mirror Just bruises all up and down my sides.
[SIGHS.]
My roommate told me to report it, but I didn't even know what had happened.
Like, what would I say? I failed out of school second semester.
I just couldn't keep it together.
My parents were mortified.
[SIGHS.]
Sent me to a shrink to figure out why I was suddenly so depressed and cutting myself and failing.
And after a couple sessions, I had a "recovered memory," I guess they say, of Jeremy pulling me behind the dumpsters outside the bar, me saying no, and him doing it anyway.
I told my parents.
We reported it to the Dean, and he said he didn't want to "throw away a young man's future" based on the accusation of a drunk college dropout.
[SCOFFS.]
- [SIGHS.]
- And then when I saw the news story about what happened with you, all I could think was finally.
I have a son.
He's only 5, and his dad isn't around.
Um, and I I try I try really hard to raise him right and to be a good man.
I But the world.
I can't be on the news.
Everything stays on the Internet now.
He'll get older.
He'll see it.
He'll be so angry, and I I can't give this boy anything more to be angry about.
I'm sorry, I just - I can't.
I'm sorry.
- No, trust me.
I-I-I get it.
I Having one of the worst nights of my life out there for public opinion is I mean, yeah.
I'm here selfishly asking you to help me out - so I don't go to jail for 10 years - 10 years? Yeah, Holly, I'm here because unless we, all of us, start talking and saying "Enough," the laws aren't gonna change.
Women are gonna keep getting put in jail for defending themselves against their attackers or abusers or rapists.
We got to show them that this isn't an "isolated incident.
" That boys only become violent men when they're taught that there are no consequences for their actions.
That they can't just make a "mistake" and and change the course of a woman's life and then skip off to the rest of theirs.
Holly.
You shouldn't have to worry that your son might be angry.
He should be angry.
He should be so angry that he teaches other little boys to be angry about it, too.
Men should be angry.
Everyone should be angry, because it won't change unless it's more than just women who are angry.
♪♪ And the only way that happens is if we talk.
♪♪ ♪♪ ♪♪ ♪♪ [AIR HISSING.]
- Chief's here.
- 19, everyone safe? - All fine.
- We're good.
- All good.
- Yep.
We've been better.
PD wants to press charges against that truck driver.
What? He saved those kids' lives.
Yeah, that's what I hear from Beckett, but apparently, the Internet's already in outrage mode, and PD wants someone to blame.
Let me guess.
This is Dixon? - Partly, yeah.
- Yeah.
Chief, I'm gonna Can I ask you something? Uh are you rethinking my offer to support you on the leadership track? No.
Uh, sort of.
I'm gonna run for Mayor.
Of Seattle.
To beat Dixon.
Please say something.
Montgomery Dixon has the entire PD behind him.
Right, and I'm asking if I have the entire FD behind me.
He's not exactly running on the same side as you would.
But I'll do whatever I got to do.
I'll tie on a red tie, and I'll go to every single car wash and softball game in the city of Seattle and steal each and every vote that I possibly can from him.
Because Dixon and men like him are what is wrong in this world.
Not just in this city.
But in this world.
He is a self-serving, immoral, bigoted opportunist who trades the well-being of entire communities for his own self interests.
And I'm I'm sick of it.
And I know that you said becoming a lieutenant is the way to make change, but it's too slow.
And Dixon needs to be stopped right now, because as soon as he becomes Mayor, he will gut every single community program that we started, including the ones you spearheaded.
So I'll do whatever I got to do and I'll say whatever I got to say to make sure that he doesn't get one more ounce of power, and I'm hoping that you'll help me.
As chief, I can't point the department toward a political candidate.
But I can endorse you personally.
Good luck, Montgomery.
Let me know next steps.
♪♪ Did that really just happen? [CHUCKLES.]
Uh, yeah.
I think that happened.
- Yeah, nice job, man! - What - was that? - I cannot wait to vote for you.
- Are we - [LAUGHTER.]
We're doing an elaborate ruse! Mr.
Mayor.
♪♪ MAYA: Well, you're the one that was talking about the first time we had sex! Yes, because I knew it would embarrass you and make him believe that we are a real couple.
Wait, that's actually genius.
I know.
It worked.
They still out? I think we missed a big one.
Nuclear waste.
Oh.
Aw.
Oh, man.
Oh, okay, I hope once our baby comes, you're not gonna say "Oh, man" about missing radiation exposure.
You have your hobbies, I have mine.
- [DOOR OPENS.]
- Chief.
Hi.
- DeLuca.
Bishop.
- They're still on the call.
Uh, they're headed back.
I just left.
It was a lot.
Man, you missed a big one.
Are you here for Pru's party? Mm-hmm.
Yeah.
You hardly know Warren.
I mean it's always a-a pleasure to have you here, Chief.
I'll be in Beckett's office.
- CARINA: See you later.
- Mm-hmm.
- What? - I swear, she finds a new excuse to come here every day.
I mean, so did I when you and I first started dating.
Yeah, well, you weren't in charge of the promotions of everyone I care about.
Okay.
Can we enjoy the great news just for one night? You're right.
You're right.
- You're right.
[SIGHS.]
- Great.
Seattle Pres says the truck driver's stable for now.
[SIGHS.]
Thank God.
Radiation sickness? And third degree burns on his hands.
He'll be lucky if that's all it is.
Dude's a hero.
Not sure "hero" even covers it.
I'm gonna get sober.
♪♪ I'm gonna get help.
I might need rehab.
♪♪ Okay.
You still can't have my job.
[BOTH CHUCKLE.]
♪♪ [INDISTINCT CONVERSATIONS, TELEPHONE RINGING.]
♪♪ [DOOR OPENS.]
[DOOR CLOSES.]
♪♪ ♪♪ ♪♪ [LAUGHTER.]
BAILEY: See this, my baby girl? Oh.
Everyone here loves you so much.
[INDISTINCT CONVERSATIONS.]
Jack, you okay? Yeah, I'm fine.
Is it the brother stuff or us stuff? No, I'm fine.
We might be taking a test later, if you want to come.
No, no.
Y-You guys go ahead.
I-I don't need to be a part of everything, you know.
- Okay.
- Jack.
Stop.
Okay? I-I appreciate it, I do.
Stop it.
I-I-I don't need a pity family, okay? So, um, how much exposure did you get? Oh, no more than that night at the, uh, nuclear power plant in Baghdad.
Hey, uh the Beckett situation? - No longer a problem.
- Yeah? - Hey.
- Hey.
So, um, you found her? - The power of the Internet.
- The power of Herrera.
[CHUCKLES.]
BEN: Um, just want to say a couple words.
Uh, today, for maybe the first time in my career - Well, all three of them - [SCOFFS.]
I, uh I didn't break the rule.
I didn't run right into the fire when, uh, I was specifically told not to.
That hurt.
It It hurt.
But it was all because of this woman and the family that we've built who I so desperately want to stick around for.
You better.
[ALL CHUCKLE.]
You know, w-when I married this woman, I knew that it meant I would become a dad Well, stepdad to a, uh An extraordinary young man.
But what I didn't know was that she would open up our home and my heart to another extraordinary young man.
Or that we would, through circumstances which no one would wish on anyone, inherit a perfect little girl.
♪♪ Ah, Dean Miller.
[CLEARS THROAT.]
You made the ultimate sacrifice.
And we will never be the same without you, but we will do our very best to keep making the world [VOICE BREAKING.]
a-a little better, every day, just like you did.
- TRAVIS: Yeah.
My man! - [LAUGHTER.]
We love you.
We We love you all.
You're our family.
You are the village that our brother Dean wanted for his daughter.
To Dean Miller.
- Dean Miller.
- To Dean Miller.
- To Dean Miller.
- Dean Miller.
- [APPLAUSE.]
- That's the moment.
- [LAUGHS.]
- That's where you That's where you do it.
[CHUCKLES.]
So, did you talk to the P.
A.
? And? Andy, don't leave me in suspense here.
What I'm - Andy? - I-I'm free.
- What? - Yeah, he dropped the charges.
- You're free? - What? I don't have to go to trial.
It's over.
- What? - Wow.
[CHEERS AND APPLAUSE.]
♪♪ ♪♪ That's an ever better reason to have a party.
[SOBBING.]
Oh, God! Sorry.
Oh, God.
[CRYING.]
Sorry.
♪♪ Don't be sad, Auntie Vic.
Oh, sweetie.
Oh, sweetheart.
Oh, baby girl, I'm sad, and I'm happy.
I just I really wish your dad was here.
He'd be so happy.
He'd be really happy.
♪♪ I love you.
♪♪ Yeah, so, this was my office once.
We can put a desk in here for you if you want or I know she's your ex and this doesn't affect my decision in any way, but I need to know.
Can you work with her? What are you talking about? Andy? Mm-hmm.
If a position opens up here at 19, can you work with her? Whose spot? - MAYA: I want my job back.
- Bishop I know you two are sleeping together.
I want my job back, or I'm going to report you.
♪♪ [SCOFFS.]
♪♪ [SIGHS.]
[EXHALES SHARPLY.]
♪♪ I see money.
[LAUGHING.]
Money, see money? You're not really gonna run Republican, are you? I found a loophole Independent.
- Ooh! - Yes, sir! [BOTH CHUCKLE.]
- What is going on? - Baby.
[LAUGHING, CRYING.]
I don't know.
I don't know! I just I just I love you guys.
I love you.
I love all of you.
Especially you.
I love you.
Were you looking at me when you said it the first time? - Cute.
- I wasn't looking at you.
NATASHA: Herrera? Quick word? - Sorry, Chief.
- We should get back to the Thanks.
Uh, uh, Chief, I-I-I just want to say I'm sorry for the way I spoke to you a few weeks ago.
I was just You were in crisis.
I understand.
No, but still, it was unacceptable.
I-I shouldn't have blamed you for department policy.
Look, Seattle is lucky to have you.
Thank you, Herrera.
But now that you're coming back to 19, you'll have a chance to make it up to me, 'cause it turns out, a lieutenant spot just opened up.
What do you mean? - Whose? - Yours, if you want it.
[INDISTINCT CONVERSATIONS IN DISTANCE.]
♪♪ [LAUGHTER IN DISTANCE.]
♪♪ [TIRES SQUEAL.]
ANDY: Jack?! Jack! Where the hell are you going?! ♪♪
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