The committee overseeing the Thunderbolts operation pays a visit to evaluate the logistics of continuing to use the Man-Thing as their means of transportation. Cage and Songbird have nothing but positive things to say in Man-Thing's defense, but a stack of reports of various incidents of people injured by the Man-Thing don't help matters, and it's not looking good.
During the deliberation procedure, Man-Thing's old friend and ally, the sorceress Jennifer Kale sneaks into Man-Thing's habitat and sweeps him away back to the nexus of all realities in the Florida Everglades, his prior home. Her purpose is two-fold: first, the liberation of her friend who she sees as being taken advantage of, and second, because creatures from another dimension have stumbled into ours through the nexus, and, without the Man-Thing there to guard the area, have begun killing innocent people in the area.
Man-Thing makes short work of the invaders, sending the survivors packing back to their home dimension. Crises averted, Man-Thing teleports back to his habitat at Thunderbolts base of his own accord. Kale follows, trying to reason with him, to no avail.
Back at the base, Cage and Songbird discuss the matter with Jennifer Kale, and manage to convince her that, for whatever reason, Man-Thing seems to like being on the team and does indeed wish to stay with them. Satisfied, Kale departs.
In the end, the vote comes through from the committee in Man-Thing's favor, but they express concern about the team's vulnerability to magic. The issue ends with a projection of Dr. Strange, indicating that he will either be joining the team temporarily or merely assisting them in the recruitment of a new, mystically oriented team member (who, previews indicate, is to be Satana).
Note: Inside the issue Greg Land and Dan Brown are wrongly credited as cover artists.