Gus (or one of his men) called Hank in order to give him a chance to defend himself. This was Gus' way of almost sticking it to the cartel without being too obvious. If Gus ordered a hit out on the brothers himself, it's likely the cartel would know and declare war on Gus and his operation.
As Hank is leaving his disciplinary meeting, he receives an anonymous call from Gus Fring, warning him that he is about to be killed by Leonel and Marco Salamanca (Daniel and Luis Moncada) in revenge for killing Tuco; though Gus has told the brothers to target Hank instead of Walt, Gus's intention is the destruction of ...
Gus Fring tipped Hank off. Even though he did send the brothers to attack Hank in the first place, he warned Hank so that he would be aware of what's going on and proceed to kill them, thus wrapping up a loose end.
It was Gus who send the men and it was Gus who called Hank and told him about them. One of THE best moments in Breaking Bad.
He called himself ASAC (Assistant Special Agent in Charge) because it was his title, and it emphasized his duty to his job and country.
In it, DEA agent Hank, wounded after a shootout with a murderous band of neo-Nazis, refused to beg for his life (despite his brother-in-law Walt's pleas) and told Nazi leader Jack to “go f–k yourself” before taking a fatal bullet.
In the final scene, Hank figures out that Walt is Heisenberg while perusing Walt's copy of “Leaves of Grass” on the toilet. The book is inscribed: “To my other favorite W.W. It's an honor working with you.
Domingo Gallardo Molina, commonly known by his business moniker Krazy-8, is a drug dealer, meth distributor, and informant to the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA).
Hank Schrader was killed by a man named Jack Welker.
Last chance to look at me, Hector. Gus Fring's last words before his death at Hector's hands.
Because he's a man. Gustavo Fring manipulates Walter White into working for him. Gustavo "Gus" Fring, also referred to as the Chicken Man and the Chilean, is a Chilean-American restaurant entrepreneur and major narcotics distributor who primarily worked in Albuquerque, New Mexico.
In the end, Hank's body was returned to his family and Walter was killed after seeking vengeance on Uncle Jack.
When Hank produces evidence that Gus is Albuquerque's crystal meth kingpin, Walt worries that he and Jesse will be killed to protect their boss. Hank's discovery of Gus Fring's fingerprint in Gale Boetticher's apartment is enough for DEA and Albuquerque PD to bring Gus in for an interview.
Gaff fires some shots at Gus' path in order to intimidate him. Gus walks right at him and, for his bravery, gives Gaff no satisfaction. Gaff ends the attack and leaves ("Bug").
After Hank is killed by Jack Welker, she is initially unaware of his death and reconciles with Skyler on the condition she tells Walter Jr. everything. Marie learns that Hank is missing when Walt kidnaps Holly, and eventually receives confirmation he is dead.
Gus (or one of his men) called Hank in order to give him a chance to defend himself. This was Gus' way of almost sticking it to the cartel without being too obvious.
Gonzo has disappeared, which makes Tuco believe the man, his brother-in-law, has ratted him out to the DEA, since he misinterprets the connection between the two.
Walt, the trained scientist, calls himself “Heisenberg” after the Heisenberg Uncertainly Principle by the German physicist Werner Heisenberg, who posited that the location and momentum of a nuclear particle cannot be known at the same time.
In Breaking Bad, does Hank feel respect/sympathy/forgiveness for Walter just before he dies? Yes. Forgiveness may be a stretch, but certainly some degree of understanding. It's my favorite scene in the series.
It was none other than Gus Fring (Giancarlo Esposito) who contacted Hank about an impending cartel assassination attempt, despite being the one who ordered the hit in the first place.
Hector: It is! IT IS PERSONAL-! Hector to Juan Bolsa, his last spoken words before his crippling stroke.
Walt's last word is 'Lydia'. Some fans still joke about whether or not Huell is still sitting in the safe house, for Hank never told him it was safe for him to leave.
Hank's 'Diminished Gluteal Syndrome' is a fictional disease. However, the symptoms Hank describes belong to a read of diseases including Deep Gluteal Syndrom, Piriforis Syndrome (the likely candidate based on the the extreme lower and middle back), and Dead Butt Syndrome.