Nitpick: When Lupo is taking her medication, she brings the pills towards her mouth, but right in the next cut, her arm is down again, and she shows no signs of having swallowed the pills, although they are gone.
Allison: Hey, are you sure that Larry did this?
Jo: Well, he had motive, knowledge and, uh, opportunity. It's a trifecta.
Henry: But what exactly was his motive?
Jo: Well, isn't it obvious? To steal.
Henry: Yeah, but why?
Jo: Criminal mind's an enigma.
Jo: So, what are you working on?
Fargo: Uh, new A.I. program. The first Law of Robotics is giving me trouble.
Jo: A robot may not injure a human being or, through inaction, allow a human being to come to harm.
Fargo: You know Asimov's Three Laws?
Jo: Are you kidding? Isaac Asimov is my personal god.
Fargo: (happily) I had no idea.
Jo: Give me some sci-fi and Halo 3 and I am a happy girl.
Jo: I need to figure out who'd wanna steal that, uh, genomey, genomith-thermometer...thingy.
Henry: (laughs) Just a few hours as sheriff and you're already sounding like Carter.
Allison: For the next 48 hours, they will try to push you to your limit. Physically, psychologically and emotionally.
Fargo: Uh, but don't worry. We haven't had a death or psychotic break in, like, forever.
Carter: That's reassuring.
Original International Air Dates
Czech Republic - March 24,2010 on Prima COOL
Slovakia - April 27, 2012 on Markiza
Fargo: You know Asimov's three laws?
This is a reference to Isaac Asimov's Three Laws of Robotics which he introduced in his 1942 short story Runaround. The laws state the following:
1) A robot may not injure a human being or, through inaction, allow a human being to come to harm.
2) A robot must obey any orders given to it by human beings, except where such orders would conflict with the First Law.
3) A robot must protect its own existence as long as such protection does not conflict with the First or Second Law.
Allison: It's a much more secure system, it's the next logical step.
Henry: To what, 1984?
This is reference to the book 1984 written by English author George Orwell and published in 1949. In this book the author for the first time coined the phrase "big brother" meaning for the government watching over its people secretly.