Jimmy and Kim leave the service, with him telling her that they can finally move on. she kisses him, then silently gets in her car and drives off.
In court, Kim is representing one of her clients in a case when she files a last-minute motion. She is requesting to withdraw from this case for personal reasons. Kim and the prosecutor go to the bench as the judge would like to know why she's withdrawing.
As the judge continues to probe, Kim informs the judge that she can't continue because she's no longer an attorney. She filed to the Bar Association that she's leaving the law practice. We then see her smoking a cigarette on the apartment's balcony as Jimmy comes flying into the parking lot.
"YOU DID WHAT?!" Jimmy yells as he runs through the door. He wants to know what happened and why, and he asks about her clients and what she wants to do. In classic Jimmy fashion, he attempts to fix everything and says they can get her job back as a lawyer.
He says they're in this together, and as he goes into their bedroom, he sees that she's in the middle of packing up all her stuff. She's going to leave.
In one of the most heartbreaking scenes of the series, Kim defines their relationship: "You asked if you were bad for me? We're bad for each other." They love each other, but "together, we're poison." Jimmy pleads and begs her, asking what he needs to do to fix this. They make each other happy, "how could that be bad?"
"I love you."
"I love you, too. But so what?"
He explains that it was all on Lalo, who walked through the door and killed Howard. She reveals that she's known Lalo was alive for over a month, and she says she didn't tell him to keep him safe. However, the truth is that she knew what he'd do; he'd blame himself and try to do what he needed to in order to protect her.
She was afraid he'd pull the plug on the scam, and they'd break up. Kim didn't want that because she was, as she tearfully explains, having too much fun. The last sound we hear inside their apartment is Kim boxing up more of her stuff.
The show finally makes its full jump forward, and we open on Saul Goodman in bed with a prostitute. He wakes her up and begins his day. He takes phone calls in the shower, gets dressed in his loud and obnoxiously colored suit, and then heads downstairs for breakfast.
He drives to the office, still on the phone, when suddenly he hears one of his ads on the radio. Saul complains about how he sounds, demanding that they not pay for it and to call the station manager about it.
"Screw the FCC. I'll go the mat with those pencil pushers!" He heads into his office, which is as crowded as ever, playing patriotic music, just as it will when a certain Walter White walks through the door.
As Saul settles in with some coffee, he messages Francesca, "Alright, let justice be done until the Heavens fall."