Rudely acknowledged inversion


Stuck on #47, head down here. Now, come go with me for my ideas about #48.

When I finished watching #48 at 1AM, my first reaction was one of speechlessness. Not as in “totally fucking floored,” but more along the lines of “I ain’t got nothing.” This more resembled the old Wire, the caper-laden mischief of Seasons 1 and 2, than any episode yet. And at the same time, it left me a little disoriented. As much as some of us have pined for some action, or at least sustained looks at firearms, it felt cold to suddenly be back in that narrative realm. Things began changing with last season, but it seems like the show has finally severed all of its ties with genre.

Daniels’s ressurecting the Major Case Unit makes that transition seem especially jarring. In Season 2, this move came off as a moderately clunky “getting the band back together” crawl, at once catalytic, sentimental, and predictable. Here, though, we have no fucking clue what this means for our fair protagonists. Jimmy’s reawakening at Carcetti’s speech would seem to point to his triupmhant return, but the Unit will basically have two episodes to turn around a botched case. Barring some drastic pace-quickening–unlikely, since this is the slowest season yet–this will not end on a note of satisfactory investigative reckoning.

What’s really standing out to me about these last few is Randy’s downward plunge. Throughout, we’ve seen the kids act adult-like in adolescent settings, or be selectively delegated moments of maturity. Now, though, they’ve all been thrown out into the real world, and none of them seem to be faring so well. Michael’s discovered power, Namond’s realizing he’d rather affectionately joke with Colvin than stand out on the corner, and Dukie’s none too excited about making it to high school.

Note: I found it pretty amazing that Dukie didn’t get bumped up to a talented and gifted school, which would’ve been the shlocky solution to his character. Also, Cheese=son of Prop Joe’s sister. D’Angelo parallel, though nothing will probably ever come of that.

Randy, though, might have gotten the rawest deal. It’s not a misunderstanding; he implicated Kevin, something that wasn’t just some matter-of-time street-level intelligence. You could argue that, given enough show, the law would’ve eventually heard that bodies were in vacants; Randy was the only person who knew about Kevin, and thusly did, in effect, snitch. Earlier, we talked a lot about whether or not Cutty approved of Randy, whether or not he could surivive, etc. The real issue is that no one should have to be equipped in the way that Michael or Dukie is, that soft-as-hell Randy shouldn’t have to be sucked into a conspiracy to commit murder. No one is less suited for the streets, and more instinctively distant from them, than Randy. That he’s now getting his life ruined by a perfect storm of invidious rumor, police incompetence, and a just plain unfair world around him, might be this season’s signature arc.  

But what’s also frustrating about Randy’s situation is how silly we look saying “dude shouldn’t have sang.” This has been touched on previously, but who the fuck are we to tell this fourteen year-old not to respond to authority figures? To tell the truth and save his own skin? In the grand scheme of the show, we know these are bad moves, as he himself probably did. From an ethical perspective, though, didn’t Randy make the right decision? He was able to start cases rolling on two crimes and in the process keep his life afloat. His snitching only came back to hurt him because of Herc’s incompetence and Marlo’s hyper-genius, which is a long way of saying that there’s no one on The Wire who actually makes truth and justice a viable path.

And so we find ourselves rooting for Michael’s emerging bad-assness, hoping Namond can get adopted by Colvin, and expecting Dukie to go to med school. Poor, ordinary Randy, the most realistic and clear-headed of the bunch, is left out flapping in the bloody breeze. The most hopeful and pragmatic of the bunch becomes, in effect, a study in the perils of trying to be a good kid. Not that anyone needs to be told that Baltimore is fucked up, but it’s astounding that a murderer, a spoiled dope boy, and a spacey savant have more a shot at making it through unscathed than Randy. And the really wrenching thought? He was pretty much more doomed from the beginning than any of his more screwed-up comrades.

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43 Comments on “Rudely acknowledged inversion”

  1. Kevin Says:

    Looks like Burrel does have some use to Carcetti.

  2. Sahu Says:

    The best was seeing Rawls face as Valchek was telling him Daniels is the future.

  3. SP Says:

    Michael jacking officer Walker: feel good moment of the season?

  4. jeremy Says:

    I was actually sorta shaking during that scene, I was afraid it was going to be the scene that set in motion the season finale chaos, either walker straight up blasting michael or michael lighting walker up, I thought this was where it was all gonna shake out. Especially when Michael tried to snatch the ring. Between Omar, Marlo and Walker I feel like that ring HAS to come back and bite him in the ass.

  5. Dennis Says:

    Really no turning back for Mike after he robbed Walker. He had the idea right off the bat and when you saw the look in his eyes when he saw that ring…well you know that A: he’s either on the wrong path like previous owners Walker and Marlo or B: he’s gonna get jammed up like Omar did after he took it from Marlo. I think the only question with Mike is just how far will be go? Will he wind up as muscle, as an assassin or maybe even running a corner.

    Naymond is a kid who’s dimensional development has just come out of nowhere. He started off being a total asshole and bagging on Dookie in order to make his ownself look better but now he’s a kid who totally respects Colvin and is gravitating towards him as a father figure. When he was telling him about the kids that jacked up Walker…it was misguided but here’s a kid looking for acceptance.

  6. dl Says:

    One of the most painful parts of this show is watching Michael’s descent. One of the points that Simon is making is that most of the choices available to these kids are bad. It takes a lot of good choices and luck for them to get out of their adolesence without getting killed or going to jail.

    On top of the mostly bad choices that are available to them is the lack of solid adult figures to guide them. These two dynamics almost ensure total disaster for kids growing up in this kind of environment.

  7. curricane Says:

    Am I the only one who literally gets excited when Omar comes in the picture. Omar may be more feared and respected than Brother Mouzone at this point. I was also glad to see Cheese back in the picture. What may have been the longest build up and most invigorating scene in the history of the Wire, even more so than Jimmy and the Bunk walking through the scene at that girls’ apartment using nothing but the word “fuck” was watching the process as Freemon put everything together in the park. When he walked from door to door checking for fresh nails. It was something else. It was a nice homage to earlier season as well, when Bunk put it together and took a step back to look at all the vacants and just say “Fuck me.” Great Episode. This is one of the first espisodes of the season that has lived up to the “I can’t wait til next week” feeling that I got from seasons 1 and 2.

  8. curricane Says:

    I’ve said it in earlier posts but I have to reiterate here. Bodie is screwed. He knows Marlo is more like a hurricane than a drug lord. He’s totally irrational, unreasonable and unpredictable. His back is truly against the wall. Omar wants Marlo. Prop Joe’s New York problem is solved and he too has always known that Marlo will one day be a major problem, even though he’s been beneficial very recently. The three of these things are not unrelated.
    What’s more, is the new revival of Major Crimes. Marlo was the only name on the board, and now that Freemon is on to Snoop and Chris’ clever use of the vacants, the bodies will begin to pile up. Marlo will soon know what it is to be on the ropes and the most interesting subplot of the season, in my opinion will be to see whether Marlo plays the game like a chess match, or as a bullie. And beyond which style he uses is whether or not he’s succesful in doing so.

  9. curricane Says:

    …and by “bullie” I meant “bully.”

  10. Kidjock Says:

    That ep was so awesome. Omar and the Desert Eagle, Mike turning to the dark side, Carcetti cleaning house, and the Sheeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeiiiiit, Clay Davis up in everybody’s business. Prop Joe thinking he was smart and gettin rid of Omar to sever the ties he had in Stringer’s death, but like Stringer, Omar getting the jump on him. Chris trying to lean wit it was the funniest thing I’ve seen in a while. Everyone thinks Michael will get Omar, I think Michael will get Marlo.

  11. wayfarer Says:

    maybe this has been touched on elsewhere on the blog, i know not. But in an extra-textual bit on the HBO site with the Wire character Bios, it seems that Cheese is Randy’s father. same last name and everything…

  12. PDGirl Says:

    For what it’s worth, I just think Major Crimes is going to get back and running for the last season. There’s *way* too much that has to go down. This was particularly evident by the juxtaposition b/w Freamon reopening the office and Carcetti at the cocktail party w/ Davis, Webber, et al.

    My favorite scene was by far Omar coming up on Prop Joe. Never have we seen Joe lose his cool. Wow. (Also an oddly humorous scene). Omar moves the action along in this show in a way no one else can–for that reason alone he’s the last person I would ever want to get got.
    Relating to Shoals’ comments in the post though, I really was kind of “WTF” about what Omar is doing at this point. Does he really just want to come back on Marlo? That seems too simplistic. And I can’t see him running some sort of an operation (when he told Prop Joe that he wanted everything that’s Marlo’s)–he’s too much of an independent operator. Plus, he gave his word to Bunk (no more bodies). Why is he doing all this recon, figuring out the organizational structure, the co-op, etc.? Would he actually turn this information over??? Am I missing something?

    My second favorite scene was Bodie and McNulty at lunch.

    As for the kids…
    I guess I agree that Randy is doomed, but I don’t know–are they really just going to have him end up dead and we’ll all feel so sad about the kid who was just too good and pure for this world. a la Wallace? I guess he never even got into the game (and that’s part of the point…how he could never escape his surroundings), but I’m still expecting more. Maybe Michael will try to protect him again, I don’t know.

    Michael… I do feel kind of creepy about getting strangely excited about his “emerging bad-assness” and, in particular, when he took on the kids at the school in Randy’s defense. ON the other hand, I am less worried about him than ever, b/c it seems sort of like the die is cast, and he will be able to take care of himself. I don’t know if anyone related him yet to Avon (so many comparisons of season 4 characters to old characters, I can’t keep it straight). Michael and Avon are from different economic backgrounds, but I see Michael as having Avon-like characteristics–genuine charisma, loyalty, a “soldier” attitude, and intelligence (but more for the streets than anything else). Plus, they have a similar type of aesthetic appeal (I am not trying to objectify a high school boy here) and they are both boxers, right? 🙂
    Does that scene from the previews look like Snoop and Chris hunting down Michael (and maybe Randy)? I got the sense in 48 that Chris feels for Michael (as much as for anyone), and Marlo was calling him “your pup”–and that Chris might have a hard time going after Michael. Or maybe I just want to think that.

    On a completely random note–I thought this episode had a lot of humor in it. Carcetti’s antics and experiences, especially (nice Bull Durham reference). Uh, also, was I the only one who laughed when that kid hit himself in the balls with the tape measure? It was like I was back in Mr. Pawlak’s class in 1991.

  13. Vinay Says:

    Omar’s gonna hire Mouzone!

  14. Mark Says:

    First of all, this is the first time I’ve posted, and I wanted to say thank you to everyone on here for providing their insights in a such an intelligent (and spoiler-free way). I look forward to reading this blog after every episode.

    That being said, I like how this season is shaping up. Despite this being the slowest moving season, it definately has the most plot lines and its handling them all magnificently. You can tell there is there a lot of exposition for the media-themed, and now greenlit, season number 5. As was noted earlier, there is no way Freamon’s subpoenas will have any sort of resolution in only two hours. Something I am also wondering about is if Daniels is the future, could his as-of-yet-unendulged murky past also come to light? Hopefully HBO doesn’t serve us all another two year wait to find out.

    Does anyone think there was any significance to Bodie and McNulty’s scene? There seemed to be a commonality there that went beyond their typical banter. Bodie is certainly cornered (no pun intended) with his situation, and he seemed to realize what McNulty and others have been telling him for the past three seasons without it being crammed down his throat as usual. I am curious to see how that might pan out.

    As for Chris and Michael, I could see Chris’ sympathy actually working against Michael. Chris saw some of himself in Michael, and let his emotions take over, only to potentially be betrayed through Randy. Whatever the case may be, I think everyone can agree that Randy is looking towards the most grim outcome of the four boys.

  15. jeremy Says:

    Omar is beholden to nobody and nothing except I guess his code. He’s coming at prop joe because what he does is rob drug dealers, he’s staking out the co-op so he can rob more drug dealers. Prop Joe and Omar’s arrangment is based entirely on Prop Joe wanting Omar to not kill him or steal from him. Omar won’t rob Prop Joe until Prop Joe stops being useful to him. Prop Joe is going to let Omar rip off Marlo (a cell phone tip off) but why on Earth would Omar TRUST Prop Joe to call him and give him a specific location to rip off a package? Omar hasn’t lasted by trusting the people who are staring down the barrel of his desert eagle.

    When Omar says he wants to take everything that Marlo has, he doesn’t want to work a package for the co-op, he wants to DESTROY MARLO. He promised Bunk he wouldn’t drop anybody, so he’s going to do everything else – and I sort of doubt that Omar would stick to his promise if he had Marlo face to face – Marlo DID break the code of streets when he snitched by proxy and had Marlo locked up.

    Omar as a sort of Western Archetype character is one of the angles of analysing the show I find most interesting. You could drop Marlo into fistful of dollars and he’d fit right in. His code, the fact that we don’t really know anything about his past, even his theme music (the whistle) is evocative of Sergio Leone, not to mention the gunfighter duster jacket.

  16. jeremy Says:

    Curricane – why do you think Bodie is screwed? Just generally because he’s stuck working Marlo’s package or …?

  17. Mishna241 Says:

    I laughed out loud when Bunk and Lester started pulling the old good-cop/bad-cop routine on Herc. I mean, it was just beautiful.

    One thing this show does better than any other show I’ve ever seen is show how police are members of their communities. From the time in season 3 when Herc and Carver met Bodie and Poot coming out of the movies, to the scene this episode where Bodie and McNulty do lunch, the Wire is insistent on breaking down divisions between police and policed. I guess a part of that is to see Bunk and Lester doing police work on police. Herc is just another knucklehead, and his badge cuts no ice.

  18. TB Says:

    Bunk also used the “Columbo” technique on Prez, trying to gain additional information after appearing to be leaving ie “Just one more thing”.

    I know its redundant to heap more praise on this show but I spend the last 15 minutes of the show hoping that the scene I’m watching won’t be the last. It sucks that there is only 2 eps left.

    Carcetti did a good job answering McNulty’s quips in the police meeting, but will it be enough to pull him back to detective work?

    I love how this show is not dependant on the individual actors. While I love Kima and McNulty I don’t even miss them when they are not in the show, but yet I’m happy to see them (like an old friend) when they reappear. Conversely a Sopranos episode that doesn’t revolve around Tony doesn’t hold up. Of course saying the Sopranos is lacking compared to the Wire is like being critical of a high school basketball player compared to Michael Jordan.

    I sense/hope that Omar’s plan is grand and not as simple as tipping off Bunk about a drop. The ring will resurface but I suspect not until next season.

    I’ve heard that season 5 is going to show the impact of the National media. I’m eager to see how they tackle and expose its inadequacies. I couldn’t think of a more deserving topic for the Wire’s social commentary. Let’s start a campaign for season 6!

  19. Gavin Says:

    This show was fantastic. Fav scene was McNulty and Bodie–the best scenes are the ones that harken back to previous episodes. McNulty and Bodie have a lot of history, yet I think only McNulty knows it. I love the end of every season when around the third to last episode everything starts coming together and moving fast yet it’s still completely unpredictable. I tried to watch next weeks preview over and over and I still couldn’t figure it out. They make it look like Jay fucks the investigation into the vacants because it would turn into a huge scandal; that someone totally manhandles Namond; that Chris and Snoop are hunting possibly Michael and that Michael is trying to gun down the hunters; that Randy got fucked up again and is starting to believe only his boys can protect him, not the Prez’s of the world.

  20. Chris Says:

    Great showm The end was great. Gooo season 5

  21. Sahu Says:

    Gavin –

    My girlfriend and I watched the next weeks previews a bunch of times as well…here is our take:

    Delonda says something like “he got to pay for what he did” – we thought that she was talking about Randy and Naymond fucks up Randy. This leads to Michael and Nay get into it and Nay get the worst.

    The Chris/Snoop hunting potentially Michael is baffling. The way the clips were cut together that is the way it seems but who knows.

    Omar turning the corner and pulling a shot gun on 3 people (1 white guy, 1 black woman, 1 black guy none of them look familiar) was also a bit confusing as well.

    The only thing I could see Jay Landsman trying to fuck with the bunk/freeman investigation is that all those bodies are going to kill his homicide rate. I think they find Lex and some other bodies and so the bunk and freeman want to go into all the vacants to see what is going on.

    NOTE: This is all just a wild ass guess from only watching the preview seems like 10 times. Let’s see how right/wrong I am. I can’t wait till 1am Sunday. Stupid Time Warner NYC puts the new episode on demand so freaking late.

  22. curricane Says:

    Bodie is screwed because he’s spent his entire life building his position in an organization, much like people in the “straight” world do in their companies. In a business sense, Bodie was most closely in middle management in an Enron…a giant company that controlled the market, but then the bottom dropped and left Bodie holding his hat. He doesn’t have the muscle to say anything about it, and even what he did have is being picked off one at a time by Marlo. The only person of any real importance that he sees regularly and has some connection to is Slim Charles who time and again has basically warned Bodie that he is completely alone, thus insinuating that Slim does not in fact, stand with Bodie. Bodie’s location is week, his product is nothing special and what’s worse is that he’s got nowhere to turn. His hands are too dirty (Wallace) to drop everything and go straight, not that he would even if he could since he’s only been outside of Baltimore just the once. He’s staunchly built a wall between himself and the only people who MIGHT be willing to help in any way (Carver, McNulty), not that I really think Bodie would ever turn to police for help. He’s firmly entrenched in the street mentality. Basically Bodie is sitting, waiting for SOMETHING to happen. That something could be something completley unexpected. But more than likely, that something is just the day that Marlo tires of working with Bodie at all and just has Chris walk him down an alley. I like Bodie. I don’t think he’s twisted like most of the “street” characters. Even when he did Wallace, he hesitated and couldn’t bring himself to finish him off, even though it probably was the humane thing. What’s promising about Bodie is that when Chris comes for him, which at the current pace, he inevitably will, Bodie won’t just walk quietly down that alley. Bodie will fight and that’s what’s most engaging about him. If this Omar thing works, and Bodie suddenly has this immense weight lifted off of him, we all know he will thrive, but that’s a big “if.” I don’t know what else can help Bodie except that guile. We’ve all watched Bodie grow and learn and feel closest to him maybe more than any other character. I’ve never been in the situations that The Wire characters live through, but I feel like I understand Bodie more than most. But these are dark days for him. In every respect, Bodie’s back is against a wall and he’s alone facing down the world, without a pot to piss in.

  23. Even Says:

    “His snitching only came back to hurt him because of Herc’s incompetence and Marlo’s hyper-genius”

    What do you mean with Marlo’s hyper-genius?

  24. Shoals Says:

    kind of a sarcastic remark. jab at my own past claims that marlo had some stringer in him. spreading that rumor as a a way of defusing the problem was canny, but basically got handed to him.

  25. Tom Says:

    I feel like we haven’t been given a clear indication as to why Marlo feels the need to kill so many people when it really isn’t necessary (security guard, little kevin). Particularly when we had that moment early in the season where Marlo chooses not to do somebody (i forget the specifics) because it’d attract unneccessary attention.

  26. Eric Says:

    I think Marlo is careful and I think at least Lil’ Kevin was a threat. His knowledge of the murder of Lex is too much, particularly in light of the fact he has already been picked up. And, with regard to him not going after people in the past, that was when he decided not to take out Bodie and his entire crew for what Lex did. He still retaliated with murderous force though.

    The only one that confused me was the toy cop. perhaps he is so over cautious that he takes out any threat, whether to his operation or status. He saw it as a personal affront. Moreover, maybe there was more to their relationship than we know.

  27. AP Says:

    Tom, I watched the episode you’re referring to today– Marlo’s crew wants to start a war over the shooting of Fruit, and Marlo convinces them not to, and opts to just have Chris and Snoop kill Lex instead. It’s consistent that he wants to avoid a big, visible drug war but is perfectly comfortable with having Chris and Snoop disappear bodies on a whim.

  28. Kevin Says:

    Chris and Snoop talked about why Marlo ordered the security guard killed. The security guard disrespected Marlo. Marlo intentionally stole the candy because he wanted to show the security guard that he was the man. Marlo owns the streets and this little store. He saw the security guard eye-balling him, and by stealing the candy he wanted to give the security guard a test.

    When the security guard came out after Marlo, he confronted Marlo in a half-ass way. He told Marlo that he knew what he was and that because he was not the same scum as Marlo that Marlo could not touch him.

    “You want it one way.” Marlo said that because the security guard felt that he could criticize Marlo because he felt he was better than him. When Marlo told the guard, “It’s the other way,” meant that Marlo believes he got where he is because he is ruthless, tough, and hard. He did not get to where he is by being lazy, it was by being aggressive. Marlo sees the security guard as lazy. A sloth standing around in a convenience store because he doesn’t have the skills to stand tall on a corner.

    The security guard was an opposition to his authority and that is why he had to go.

  29. Kevin Says:

    As Mishna241 said The Wire examines how the police are a part of the community, The Wire also details how drug dealers are a part of their community. Examples are, Marlo handing out $200 to every kid for school clothes, Randy getting caught up in ‘snitching,’ and the security guard getting killed for ‘talking back.’ The straight people want to think the dealers are not a part of their community, but in fact they are an intricate part. They are not being policed by just the cops, but also the robbers.

  30. Tom Says:

    OK, I suppose Marlo couldn’t abide Little Kevin when A.) he knew about the murder and B.) obviously lied to him about whether he told Randy about Lex’s fate.

    Today, I am thankful for David Simon, Ed Burns, and The Wire.

  31. chrisg Says:

    One quick note – I don’t think Cheese is really Prop Joe’s nephew. After Prop Joe says he can’t give him up, Cheese turns and gives him a “wtf” look. Despite its violence and its purely capitalistic nature, I think there are rules in that world (e.g. the Sunday truce). One of those rules is that you can’t expect a man to give up a family member. I think Prop Joe was making sure Cheese was safe in case any violence occurred.

  32. Even Says:

    Regarding Cheese and Prop Joe:

    If I remember correctly, in season 3 when MCU is targetting Prop Joe they arrest a guy in hope of Prop Joe promoting “the wrong guy” which is related to Prop Joe. Instead that corner is given to Cheese and “the wrong guy” is complainging in a cellphone conversation that it was unfair since he was related to Prop Joe and Cheese was not.

  33. Shoals Says:

    look at the hbo site. it says he’s prop joe’s nephew.

  34. Even Says:

    The hbo site also claims his name is Melvin Wagstaff, while in s03e02 his name is Calvin Wagstaff.

  35. Pooh Says:

    Instead that corner is given to Cheese and “the wrong guy” is complainging in a cellphone conversation that it was unfair since he was related to Prop Joe and Cheese was not.


    “No, the other. The Good-good…cocaine, motherfucker…”

  36. Dennis Says:

    This has been discussed before but Randy’s last name is Wagstaff as well and isn’t he Cheese’s younger brother and therefore related to Prop Joe? It would be fitting because if there’s any young guy that resemble’s PJ’s ability to earn a dollar it would certainly be young Randy.

  37. Even Says:

    Another possibility is that Randy is Cheese’s son.

  38. James Says:

    Does anyone else think that Herc’s “Fuzzy Dunlop” problem may be mitigated (or go away?) if Lester Freamon gets to remove Lt. Marimow from Major Crimes?

  39. Kevin Says:

    I thought Burrel made it clear to Carcetti that he could take care of Herc. Herc was in narcotics and he had to do something against the book while in narcotics.

  40. Gavrilo Says:

    I think Herc’s Fuzzy Dunlop problem may be the excuse the bosses use to kick him to the curb. My one prediction for the remainder of the season.

    Omar’s associate has been complaining a lot–is this run-of-the-mill whining or could this undermine Omar’s big plan? So hard to find good help these days. Have we discussed the parallels between Omar and the police–stakeouts, targeting drug dealers, some other example that makes me look smart? With Omar generally being more effective, of course.

  41. Allen Says:

    Yo, on the Randy snitching comments. Randy did in fact start snitching before it involved murder or anything really bad. He turned in a classmate for doing grafitti on the walls to avoid punishment for sneaking to the lunch room instead of being in class. His decision there was motivated strictly be self-interest and was the lever the assistant principal used when she had him trapped again. He started some of his own problems by not being willing to accept the consequences for his actions. Granted, he was afraid of being sent back to a group home, but it was still the wrong thing to do. Just thought I’d throw that out there.

  42. James Says:

    I think Burrell was talking about Daniels with regard to his “not being a virgin” after six years in Narcotics. Beginning in season 1, I think, when McNulty’s FBI cohort tells him the FBI had Daniels investigated and determined that he had way too much money in bank accounts based on his salary and tax returns, there have been many allusions (even voiced by Daniels himself to his ex-wife) to Daniels’ not being above-board while in Narcotics.
    I’d add that for a while now it’s seemed like a virtual certainty that Herc would get the boot due to his sloppy policework and the ramifications of his selfish behavior (w/r/t Bubbles especially), but all of a sudden, Freamon has been given carte blanche to remove his nemesis, Marimow, who was the one who has had Herc’s number for a few episodes now and was breathing down his neck for the CI that tipped off the Marlo train station arrest.

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