Scott and Kelly are called in by Laswell with the Pentagon called in to watch Olympic footage of U.S. track and field runner Elroy Browne receive the gold. There is also footage of Elroy a year ago giving a statement to the press announcing his defection to China. Kelly goes over photos of Elroy with his fiancée, Princess Amara, and points out that the Chinese are treating the athlete like a king. Laswell shows them footage of Elroy in Rome a month ago. The press interviews him about a recent trip to Africa and Elroy angrily ignores his Chinese handler, Mr. Tsung and makes condescending remarks about the Africans. He then introduces Amara and explains they went to Africa to meet her parents. Amara is an exchange student in Peking and they met there. Elroy then explains that they'll be holding a conference in Hong Kong for the upcoming African-Asian Games...Read the full recap
Scott: We sat down, smiled, looked at his Japanese watch. Then he yawned, got up, and he said, "So long, Patrick Henry."
Mr. Laswell: You disliked him intensely?
Scott: No, I enjoy to be made feel stupid when I'm pleading for my country. Gives me a glow all over. Now, what's the assignment? You want his head on a platter? I think I can arrange that.
Scott: Looks like you got the world by the tail, Elroy.
Elroy Browne: Yeah. Well, you know what happened to that guy who grabbed the tiger by the tail. But in the meantime, it's quite a ride.
Elroy Browne: I'm the first bonus baby in the Cold War. That's my politics, sweetheart.
Scott: You did it for money.
Elroy Browne: Yeah, that's the general idea. So what's that tone coming out of your mouth, who do you think you are, huh?
Kelly: He knows who he is, Elroy. It's you we're not too sure about.
Kelly: Don't you ever remember to bring a silencer?
Scott: Ruins the line of my suit.
Kelly: Mine, too.
Kelly: He saw Goldfinger twenty-seven times.
Goldfinger is a 1964 James Bond movie, the third in the series, based on Ian Fleming's seventh novel.
Elroy Browne: Don't pay any attention to Charlie Chan here.
Charlie Chan is a fictional detective created by Earl Derr Biggers in 1925 and featured in different media over the decades.
Alexander: Probably never looked under my shirt to see this big red S, have you?
Superman wears a red S on his shirt and is a superhero at DC Comics.