Which is what we keep hearing about Riley Reynolds: He's driven, he works hard, he has a goal. He wants to make lots of money. He wants to buy a boat. He works hard. He wants to start the biggest porn site in the world. He takes care of his mom. He works hard.
"Everyone who does porn, it's because of money," Riley says shortly before visiting his father, the lone person who doesn't approve of his son's profession or attire (Reynolds owns more clothing emblazoned with the word "porn" than I knew existed). Through a series of vague allusions and a list of past jobs, we learn that Reynolds has screwed up his life somehow, though specifics are short; porn offers him the best chance to make a decent career and lots of money.
About that money. Despite Tyler Knight's claims at the beginning of the episode, by the end we learn that people DO buy porn, and careers in porn pay. How much? Who's buying and who's paying? What does it take to turn pornography into a career? Is it always true that, as Slayher says, no one gets paid until the male talent orgasms? How can the episode ostensibly focus on money without ever mentioning a dollar amount? By its end, the episode has raised plenty of questions. Unlike Jax Slayher, the answers never come.