Outside the courtroom, Maggie wonders if that was as big a disaster as she thinks it was. "No, it could be worse," Eli assures her, "it could be still going on." Peter comes up and gets annoyed with Eli that "she" is doing all the talking. Eli explains that he and Maggie are a team and they aren't done fighting for his justice. Peter muses that going to court was supposed to "make it all better," but he feels even worse now. Eli reminds Peter that no amount of money is going to make Peter feel better because what he wants is justice. Peter nods. "Well, that's the promise I'm going to make to you -- I won't stop until you get it, okay?" Eli says.
Bennett and Dowd go in for another round of arguing about their case. Bennett is annoyed that Dowd refuses to see the danger of having Mrs. Turk as a witness for the prosecution. Unless I hear that Mrs. Turk is being played by Marlene Dietrich, my interest in this case will have completely evaporated before next week. Bicker, bicker, bicker. Bennett calls Turk a murderer and then says it doesn't matter what he thinks. Dowd waxes hero-worshippy and calls Turk the greatest catcher since Johnny Bench, "He's a national treasure" and that's why he thinks no one will convict him. Bennett delivers some hard facts, "The DA believes they have the crime of the century here. They're prosecuting an overpaid celebrity, they've got over a hundred-thousand witnesses to the crime, and now they got his own wife testifying against him." Bennett tells Dowd to ask himself if he wants to be Turk's friend or if he wants to keep him out of jail.