Linguini catches Remy cooking a soup that he had started and traps Remy in a collander. Chef Skinner runs in to ask about the soup and is frustrated to learn that Linguini, a garbage boy, is cooking in the kitchen and proceeds to scolds him. The soup, not tasted by Linguini or the chef, is taken by another staff member to a food critic, to the concern of everyone in the kitchen. This is a great clip to demonstrate the importance of formative and summative assessment and the use of each type of assessment in daily life.
Not all motives are created equal. Don gives Charlie a long list of suspects with the same motive. Charlie uses an asymmetric threat assessment to see which of their suspects were the most affected by their motive and most likely to act.
Charlie and Don try to make the three suspects talk using the prisoner's dilemma. They convince one to turn on the other two by giving all three a risk assessment of who is the one who has more to lose by going to prison.
When faced with the concept of her own death, cancer patient Vivian Bearing must re-assess her life and decide if it has been a life well lived. Her nurse gives her options on what to do when her heart fails, and this clip reinforces the importance of human connection.