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Despite the acquisition offer Mutiny had received, and all the buzz and momentum the company felt when it decided to go forward with the IPO, Wall Street doesn’t seem to find much value in the small online startup with chat rooms and a peer-to-peer marketplace. Ryan’s fate ends tragically when he jumps off Joe’s apartment balcony to escape going to prison or a life on the run, but he leaves behind an open letter.
Gordon is a major star and still only 29, and he was nearing the end of his first full year without the magic hand of Ray Evernham, who had resigned in September 1999 to become a team owner and to lay the groundwork for Dodge's return to major-league stock-car racing in the 2001 season.
Five days later, as the team headed for Martinsville Speedway, he was gone.
Evernham had taken an offer he couldn't refuse at Dodge, and Gordon refused to budge from Hendrick Motorsports. Last season, Gordon won less, just three times, but enjoyed life more. He said, "There's no doubt you get a little complacent when you've won 13 races in a year.
Unfortunately, Ryan Ray, a young engineer Joe hired away from Mutiny, and with whom he had been working on secret projects, recently released the entire code of Mac Millan Utility’s main product into the open, and is now on the run after authorities suspect him as the culprit (Joe refused to turn him in).
Here are some of the most important moments in the latest episode: Cameron and Tom decide to move away.
Big changes are afoot for the characters at the center of AMC’s Halt and Catch Fire.