Will: "Your son's great. I need to talk to you right fucking now. Kalinda found something."
Peter: "And you're telling me because?"
Will: "I want to know what to do with it."
Peter: "You're the lawyer, you figure it out."
Will: "No, this one's on you. This is a client call."
Peter: "If you simply needed direction, you'd have asked Alicia."
Will: "I didn't want to hurt her with this."
Peter: "...You have handled this whole thing really poorly, Will."
Will: "Yeah, probably."
Peter: "She's my goddamn wife, Will."
Will: "Then hit me."
It's really great. Chris Noth is such a huge presence when he's in the scene -- and when he's not -- but he's also so useful to the plot that you forget Peter Florrick is a whole person out there in the world, even when we're not watching him. This scene is great because his mind moves almost too fast, and you end up connecting the dots on what he's saying as he's saying it: Not politician-talk, but just the actual preverbal thoughts forming as they come out of his mouth.
Will: "Okay, so this video shows the DNC stealing 30,000 decisive votes for you."
Peter: "Then I guess I just lost the election, huh? I'm not going to make this decision."
Will: "Really? Because then what do I do with this?"
Peter: "You make the call. I want this to be clean, so you do whatever you want. I won't care. Lose, win, you see how easy it is to make these decisions."
Which on the one hand, I kind of agree that he would be a better Governor -- first of all -- and that Will is being pretty passive-aggressive here. But on the other hand, Will is right and Peter is wrong and they just spent all night defending the thing Will is trying to get Peter to piss on. They are right to leave Alicia out of it, and they're doing this because they know what she'd do. And she'd force them to do it, too, even though she just got pretty blurry her own self, over the course of the night. But a question like this? Fairly easy, fairly clean.
And ultimately, you already know what Will is going to do, because it comes down to The Good, and he is, variably, insensate and well past worrying what damage that puts on his soul. The only thing I like better than saints like Alicia are people who are willing to be the bad guy. Nobody ever wants to be the bad guy, and most evil comes directly out of that fact: Nobody saying the truth or doing the hard thing, because they want to be loved more than they want to be true.