Back at Fauxlivia's house, she's rocking Henry to sleep and singing him a lullaby, and not one of those scary lullabies that involve babies falling out of trees but a proper lullaby about love. She puts him in his crib, and then makes a worried face, and then goes out into the living room, where Lincoln Lee is looking at a picture of the two of them, Fauxlivia holding a medal -- her first commendation, she says, but Lee doesn't need reminding because it was for dragging his ass out of a Class 4 vortex.
After a little more joshing, Lee gets serious and says she can't do this alone. He wants to come with her. "As much as I would love to have you watching my butt, I need you here," she says, and makes him promise to take Henry to her mother's if she doesn't come back tomorrow. "You really think Peter Bishop can stop this? That he can heal both worlds?" She's not sure but thinks that if anyone can change Walternate's mind, it will be his son. Lee says he'll see her when she gets back, and they hug, and Fauxlivia's on her way.
Brandonate's in his lab listening to a ball game in which A) the Dodgers are still playing in Brooklyn at Ebbets Field, and B), breaking MY heart, the Expos are still a team that exists. All of a sudden I'm rooting for Earth-2 to survive. Then Fauxlivia is suddenly there, shutting off the radio, surprising Brandonate, who calmly reminds her that this is a restricted area. Fauxlivia's got a gun that says otherwise, though, and she points it at him and asks him how Walternate brought Peter back from the other side 10 months ago.
He plays dumb, and she threatens to shoot him in the knee if he lies to her again. Next thing we know, she's marching him down the hall at gunpoint -- he says the watch commander patrols the area every five minutes, but she already knows it's every twelve. So he tries the standard "This is never going to work" routine. "The technology you want never made it out of the test phase because it breaks down the molecular cohesion of the person crossing over. The Secretary took a huge risk crossing over once," he says, adding that for some test subjects, the crossing was lethal.