Editor Rating
  • 4.8 / 5.0
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
User Rating

Rating: 4.6 / 5.0 (29 Votes)
Review Quotes Photos


Atwater was working undercover at a drug syndicate to nab kingpin Darius Walker. 
While working undercover, Atwater began picking up on Walker’s good deeds and wondered if maybe the dude wasn't as bad as he'd been led to believe. 
But Walker's involvement in the drug business was still an issue. When two rival gang members ended up dead in a supposed retaliation against one of his men was murdered, Walker became a prime suspect.
Intelligence located a getaway car at the crime scene, which Atwater traced back to being the bartender at Walker’s bar, Nina.
Hoping to catch Walker in a deal red-handed, Atwater persuaded Nina to do some business with him.
Nina agreed to buy the product from his friend who was just Halstead undercover. 
During the transaction, two men came in with their guns drawn. 
Intelligence followed suit with their guns drawn and a screaming match of “put your gun down, this is the police” ensued. 
Turns out, everyone was part of the police force. 
Just like Atwater, Vanessa was working undercover as Nina. 
Nina offered to go back undercover and bug Walkers' office. 
While she's inside, he returned to find her in there. 
Though he was suspicious, Nina played it off without raising much suspicion.
The next day, Intelligence decided to stake out the bakery where the alleged buy was supposed to go down.
They chased down a young kid whom Atwater saw communicating with Walker only to find out that the kid was helping deliver food to the poor. 
They drove out to the other meeting spot right as the buy was happening. 
As they attempted to take down Walker, the bust turned into a bloody and messy shoot out in the middle of the park.
Walker tells them that he wasn't responsible for killing the Latin Players. 
Instead, he pointed the finger at their own leader.
He also managed to convince Atwater that he's good for business because people continue to buy drugs regardless of who is selling it.
If it isn't him, it'll be some punk who doesn't invest in the community.
Atwater understands and tells Voight that maybe they shouldn't arrest Walker. 
Voight hears him out and turns to Interim Superintendent Jason Crawford. 
He proposes that they let Walker walk so that he can continue contributing to the community and working for them. 
Crawford likes that the proposition will make him look good and possibly land him the Superintendent job full time.
But there's a catch -- if Crawford agrees, Ruzek will be cleared of all charges. 
Voight goes to Ruzek's house to give him the good news. 
Ruzek is beyond grateful and breathes a sigh of relief.
Chicago PD
Episode Number:
Show Comments

Chicago PD Season 7 Episode 2 Quotes

Ruzek: Lawyer says it's 50/50.
Voight: Yeah, well, your lawyer doesn't have to do the time if he's wrong.
Ruzek: Well, yeah, but what happens when I'm out? My career's over, I gotta find a new job. All I've ever known is being the police, Sarge. It's who I am. It's all I got.
Voight: Then we fight it.

Darius Walker: You just don't get it, do you?
Atwater: What don't I get? Hmm?
Darius Walker: Whether I'm here or not, users and still gunna use. Only difference is they're going to be buying the product from some 19-year-old punk with too much to prove. Some badass half a gang banger willing to shoot up a city block over a Twitter dispute or a spat with some fatass girl in tight jeans. But the biggest difference between me and the person who is about to replace me is that I reinvest my profits in the community. In the people.
Atwater: You a Robin Hood for black folk, huh?
Darius Walker: No, no, Robin Hood stole from the rich and gave to the poor. Hypothetically speaking, I take from the weak and give to the strong so they can get even stronger. LEt's be honest, brother, some folks out there ain't got no chance. They're weak, uninspired, all they think about is getting high, so I sell them what they want... heroine. With that money, I invest in brothers and sisters who got game, who got smarts, who are willing to put in the time and the effort to make something of themselves. Legally. Like it or not, that's the only way black folks are going to get out of these streets. It ain't pretty, it ain't fashionable to say out loud, but it's the truth. And I know none of y'all in blue want to believe this, but Darius Walker is good for Chicago.