w=300&h=210 300w, sizes="(max-width: 360px) 100vw, 360px" / and we even got a couple of wonderful winks to the show’s ingrained-in-all-our-brains opening credits.
If the numbers on TV Guide's annual list of the small screen's top earners are accurate, it's more lucrative to be funny than to be dramatic -- and news anchors and chat-show hosts stand to get richer than anyone wasting time memorizing words off a script.
Then there's Oprah, who at an estimated $315 million a year should just go get a list of her own, and stop hurting all the other TV kids' feelings.
Heck, that's triple Ryan Seacrest's paycheck as well.
Plus she gets to yell at people on her show, which is worth a lot. because the Fox News host is reportedly banking $10 million a year compared to the MSNBC anchor's $7 million.
When Michael runs out of ammo, he suggests he charge James, drawing out the last goons so that Fi can take them out.
Fi questions if this is Michael’s latest bid to get himself killed, to fulfill some “death wish.” But that is not so.As Sam presides over a military funeral for his friends, Michael narrates, “A spy is truly never done being a spy until you’re dead.As long as you are useful to someone, it is your fate to be a spy.But if there’s one thing spies are bad at, it’s accepting fate.” (Cue a flashback revealing that as James triggered the building to explode, Michael shot out a window through which he and Fi jumped, into water below.) “Where do you think they are? “Hard to say — a lot of places in the world with C-4 and yogurt.” Sam then invites Jesse to help him with a friend of a friend who has “some kind of problem” and “sounded pretty desperate on the phone,” indicating that the two of them will carry the baton for the team moving forward.(.”) In closing, we observe Michael, Fi and an asleep Charlie, cuddled on a couch in a cozy home in a far off place. Looking down at his nephew, Michael wonders, “What will I tell him when he’s older…?