Michael telephones Amanda again to profess his love for her, but once again is given a quick brush off.
Kimberly works on her self-defense skills at a survival camp called No More Victims.
Michael arrives home to find Kimberly's unconscious body on the lounge chair. Realizing she has taken an overdose of seditives, he is elated that perhaps he is rid of her at last.
Alison arrives at the office to warm congratulations from all the staff for winning the Advertising Award, but an even bigger surprise awaits her in the boardroom, where she is appointed President of D and D.
Michael is forced to call an ambulance for Kimberly when Sydney shows up at the beach house. Sydney swipes Kimberly's suicide note.
A crazed Soviet general hatches a plot to spark World War III.
Soviet spies need the A-Team's help in preventing the theft of an American satellite weapon, the disappearance of which would disrupt world peace and start World War III.
Investigating allegations that a motorcycle being marketed to young people is unsafe, Rossi is offered proof by a whistle blower at the company, but Mrs. Pynchon refuses on principle to pay the $4000 he wants for the documents.
Checkbook journalism – payment for a new story- becomes an issue when a source wants money to document a dangerous motorbike scandal. Cold financial facts are also brought home to the staff when Hume takes a talented editor to task for padding his expense accounts.
Francie Fitzgerald, whom Lou thinks is an Irish colleague, turns out to be a gunrunner for the IRA. The reporters of the Tribune learn more about the "Troubles" and Art gets annoyed when people think his Irish ancestry makes him an expert on the matter.
A St. Patrick’s Day party at McKenna’s bar sets off a Trib inquiry into the funneling of money and weapons to the warring Irish by well meaning Americans. Lou finds a disturbing link between Maggie McKenna’s collection for Irish relief and the recent theft of valuable guns.
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