Johnny Sack is in jail and the Feds seem to have a pretty strong case against him. His lawyer is trying to get the best deal possible but he's definitely going to get a long jail sentence and lose most of his assets. In the end, he agrees to 15 years and his his wife gets to keep the house and her pension account. He also has to admit in open court that he was a member of La Cosa Nostra, something that doesn't sit well with some of his fellow mobsters. Johnny turns to Tony to get cash from some of the investments the Feds don't know about. Tony takes his cut, as expected. Tony recounts to Dr. Melfi the difficulty he had growing up with his sister Janice. Despite all of that, he still arranges a great deal for her on a house. Vito is still living in New Hampshire with his friend Jim. He finally admits to Jim that he's not a writer but doesn't quite come clean about his past. He tries working at a regular job but that's not quite his style and in the end, he packs it in and returns to ... Written by
Did You Know?
When Vito is trying to make it through another day of construction work, his thoughts are heard in first-person voiceover rather than in spoken dialogue, one of the few times, if not the only time, when such a technique was ever employed in the series. See more
The federal prosecutors and myself have been told to clear our calendars for the next five months so trial is upon us and the Feds have reached a complete accounting of your worth
[shows him his financial statements
Johnny 'Sack' Sacramoni
[Looking through his financial statements
The vintage Wurlitzer? They go through my fucking sock drawer?
They shot a video the day of your arrest they even tracked down the one hundred eighty thousand in Boca Raton under your father's name they estimate your net worth at five ...
Features How Green Was My Valley
Let It Rock
Written and Performed by Chuck Berry See more