Eli wakes up (the next day -- that was quite a session or five) on his side of the bed, and, finding the other side currently unoccupied, groggily calls Taylor's name. Getting no response, he goes out to the kitchen area and uncertainly announces that they should probably talk about the previous night, and both his sleepy demeanor and the fact that he's talking to an empty apartment suggest a desperate need for coffee. He finds a note from Taylor explaining that she has court, and then he hears Jake's voice calling to him to help him. He looks over and sees Jake, back in the gown, lying on the floor, and when he tries to tell him that he's going to settle the case and everything will be fine, Jake simply repeats, "Help me, Stone." You could crack on Eli for not seeming to notice that he's not saying "Help me, Eli," but then again, you could just as easily blame the vision for not saying "Help me, Nate." I mean, if there's anything we've learned, it's that Eli needs all the assistance he can get.
In any case, Eli does in fact go to Nate and try to convince him that he should check Jake out again, as there's something medically wrong with him. Nate, however, isn't hearing that, as Jake has had countless and unending tests, and he's not willing to trust Eli's word. Eli attempts The Eyes Of Earnestness again, but older brothers often develop an immunity to this sort of thing, and Nate says he's not going to subject Jake to tests that will cost him time and thousands of dollars. I think the subtext is that Nate, a scientist, is scared to believe that there might be some meaning to Eli's visions, so I'll forgive him for mentioning the money when Jake is about to get an EIGHT-FIGURE SETTLEMENT. Nate walks out, leaving Eli alone in his office yet again, and I'd think this were an intentional running gag were it not so incredibly random.
It's time for closing arguments, and Keith is recounting a story about how an ADA once assumed he was a defendant instead of a defender, and upon being corrected, gave Keith the same look that Andrews gave him at the lunch. When it's Jordan's turn, though, he talks about how Andrews has been a famed advocate for civil rights. "There's a difference, ladies and gentlemen, between discrimination and discretion." He works in Andrews's comments, admitting that he might harbor some resentment "toward young black men like Mr. Bennett," which seems like treacherous ground to tread. However, he contends that resentment isn't racism. "And if you have any doubt of that, ask yourselves if these two men were white, would we even be here today?"