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But one day his rabbi told his mom why. (HORN HONKING) Paul is a fine boy, and Mark is an excellent student of the Torah and the Talmud. Then what’s the problem, rabbi? It’s the reason Mark is studying so hard. He’s looking for inconsistencies in the word of God! So has he found any? (SCOFFS) JARED: Later, Baum started his own fund on Wall Street. He had an amazing nose for bullshit. And he wasn’t afraid to let anyone know when and where the bull had gone number two. But then a tragedy happened to Mark, and it turned his world view dark and ready to believe the whole system was a lie. (PHONE CHIMES) Hold on. It’s Cynthia. I’ll be in the office in minutes. Hi, honey. (SIRENS WAILING) The therapist called. You did it again. There were no cabs. What was I supposed to do? I worry about you, Mark. At least I went. You’re running around like you have to right every wrong in the world. Okay. You’re so angry. Fine. You know what? I’m a mean guy and I’m pissed off. But it is a shit storm out here, sweetie. You have no idea the kind of crap people are pulling. And everyone’s walking around like they’re in a goddamn Enya video. (BIRDS CHIRPING) They’re all getting screwed, you know. You know what they care about? They care about the ballgame. Or they care about what actress just went into rehab. I think you should try medication. No, no. We agreed. If it interfered with work. You hate Wall Street. Maybe it’s time to quit. I love my job. You hate your job. I love my job. You’re miserable. I love my job. I love my job, honey. Mark… I am sad every day about what happened. I know you must feel the same, but you never show it. I know how close you were to your brother. MARK: Paul. Where’d you go, Paul? Paul! Every day I think you’re gonna talk about it, but you never do. (TV PLAYING) (TYPING ON LAPTOP) (BEEPING) Will you at least think about the idea of making a change? Fine. Fine. Honey, you know what? I will consider it. But, honestly, Cynthia. I’m okay. I really am. Hey, hey, hey! No, no.