With the help of Albert Einstein and other trusted advisors, President Harry S. Truman commissioned a top-secret residential development in a remote area of the Pacific Northwest, one that would serve to protect and nurture America's most valuable intellectual resources. There our nation's greatest thinkers, the über-geniuses working on the next era of scientific achievement, would be able to live and work in a supportive environment. The best architects and planners were commissioned to design a welcoming place for these superlative geniuses to reside, an area that would offer the best education for their children, the best healthcare, the best amenities and quality of life. A community was created to rival the most idyllic of America's small towns - with one major difference: this town would never appear on any maps. At least, none that haven't been classified "eyes only" by the Pentagon.
Same town. Bigger secrets. (Season 2)
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Did You Know?
Despite retaining the persona of a somewhat immature geek, Fargo's personality and overall character changes slightly from the pilot to the rest of the series. In the pilot, he's a bit of a snide, sardonic, devious character, playing assistant/henchman to the scheming and disingenuous Professor Warren King. Throughout the remainder of the series, he transitions to being a much more benign, well-meaning, albeit clumsy and bumbling comedic character. See more
Several shots have shown a Home Hardware franchise next to Cafe Diem. Home Hardware have no stores outside Canada. See more
Marshall Jack Carter
Let's not shoot the crazy end-of-the-world machine just yet.
Referenced in TableTop: Settlers of Catan