"Adouma" by Angelique Kidjo
"How Long Should I Wait For You" by Ladysmith Black Mambazo
Teddy: (to Desmond) You know, betrayal comes in all shapes and sizes. The treacherous office gossips to backstabbing, both figurative and literal. At the heart of each betrayal is this: Someone you know breaks the bond of trust between you.
Dr. Balo: The hurricane, the suffering, the deaths. They've hardened us. The government's promises remain unkept. And Chief Bankole is trying to bring hope back to the village.
Teddy: Yeah, hope I can get behind. It's the bullets that bother me.
Teddy: How am I gonna get General Umar to cough up $100 million?
The Dealer: I know Umar.
Teddy: Do you know what I can blackmail him with? He got a coke problem? Leather fetish?
The Dealer: No, no. He's the worst kind of politician, Teddy. Self-righteous and incorruptible.
(Teddy displeased General Umar by insulting him)
Philip: Teddy, I need you to see this oil deal through. Umar is making unpleasant grunting sounds.
Teddy: Oh, come on. It's not as if I slept with it.
Teddy: Fathers and sons. We do things because of our fathers, we do things for our sons.
This episode is out of sequence. Olivia refers to the fact that Philip is still healing from surgery, but Philip does not undergo surgery till the following episode, "Kosovo".
When Teddy is watching tv he is watching the episode of Homicide: Life on The Street "Three Men and Adena" which was written by Philanthropist co-creator, co-producer and writer Tom Fontana. Fontana won a Primetime Emmy for writing that particular episode.
Knowing this makes Teddy's seemingly random line ("So hokey, who wrote this rubbish?") much funnier.