Meanwhile, Calleigh's busy shooting things. Alexx comes down to the shooting gallery and waves around a tox report on a case she's ostensibly avoiding. She demands, "Did you see this? Dennis had cyclopentalate in his blood stream. 150 micrograms per mil according to the tox report." Calleigh asks what I'm thinking with, "Aren't you supposed to be off this case?" Alexx replies, "Jones got the report. I can't help it if I can read upside-down." Calleigh smiles a little. Alexx explains that the cyclopentalate dilated Dennis's eyes, and finishes angrily, "And who has access to eye drops, and who is an eye doctor at Coral Gables Professional Building?" Why, it's Julie. Who else is surprised that Brad wasn't working alone? Raise your hands. You in the back? Oh, just stretching? Okay. Alexx is miffed that Calleigh's not going to ask why Julie slipped Dennis eye drops. Calleigh replies, "I'm a lawyer's daughter. I don't ask a question I have the answer to." So Foghorn Leghorn's a lawyer? "Object -- I say! -- objection!" Maybe Mrs. Leghorn's a lawyer. Who knows? We won't. Anyway, Alexx gives Calleigh a sassy look and struts off.
And now we're back with Julie. Calleigh asks, "Do you have any idea how your husband came in possession of this eye drop solution?" Julie claims to have prescribed it for him a few months ago. Hagen asks why. Julie responds, "Because I enjoy playing fast and loose with the AMA's ethical guidelines." Actually, she claims that their vasodilation powers can be used for good in the fight against migraines. We get a TMICam shot of the drops entering the bloodstream and going to work. It looks like a Flash animation. We establish that this is merely a side effect -- the eye drops are commonly used to dilate the pupil so the physician can get a better look at the underlying muscle. Calleigh notes how the blurry-vision side effect would have made it impossible for anyone who got those drops to see someone approach them with a gun. I'm more disturbed that Dennis was behind the wheel of a car with his vision all blurry -- that's just insanely unsafe. Not for Dennis; for the rest of the people on the road. Maybe Brad unwittingly saved lives by keeping Dennis from causing a five-car pileup. Has anyone thought of that? Anyway, Julie's all, "You're saying I slipped my husband eye drops before he left the house?" This raises two more questions -- how do you "slip" someone eye drops? And why didn't Dennis say, "Gosh, honey, I can't see my hand in front of my face -- can this urgent need for lotto tickets wait fifteen minutes?" Why do I even ask? Julie claims that Dennis dosed himself in the car in response to a sudden headache, and driving with impaired vision wasn't an issue. Hagen and Calleigh clearly aren't buying her stories, and don't bother to hide their feelings from Julie. Julie's all, "I guess it's time to call a lawyer." Calleigh says, "We have a phrase in law enforcement. It's called 'equivocal evidence.' It means when you can interpret the evidence both for and against the suspect equally. We are obligated to give the suspect the benefit of the doubt." Julie asks, "What happens to Brad? He's just twenty-two." Youth is no excuse. Hagen tells Julie her boy toy is going behind bars for murder one, life without parole.