Jewel walks into Jack's office with some of Vince's files. Jack looks through them, but they're mostly blacked out and marked "classified." Jewel says that's all Jack gets unless the court orders otherwise, and that she's also filed a motion to have pre-trial hearings kept closed. Jack asks why she came to his office. Jewel asks whether Jack really thinks his client is innocent. Jack points out that Vince has "sterling credentials" and has "passed four polygraphs." Jewel says that Jack doesn't understand the circumstances. Jack says that Vince loves his country, but that he loved the wrong woman, which is hardly treason. He adds that the way that Jewel conducts this trial is as important as the outcome. Jewel denies that this is about her running for office, but Jack thinks it is. Jewel spits, "Jack, worry about you turning into your father, not me." Jack says that thought has occurred to him, and Jewel advises him to save it for therapy. She starts to stomp out. Jack tells her to wait but Jewel says she has a dinner. Jack asks, "Working your way down the roster to the next senator's son?" Ooh, that Jack is such a bitch.
Riley and the magazine's lawyer meet with a judge. The magazine's lawyer argues that the incident was legitimate news, and that the ball is now worth a hundred grand due to media interest. Riley protests that Kelly was just a fan going to a game. The magazine's lawyer says that Kelly brought a front-row seat to a nationally televised game, and that every fan would want to catch a foul ball and make Sportscenter. Riley says that Kelly's name and address weren't flashed on the TV screen when he caught that ball, and that the magazine can't "abdicate responsibility for the harm [they've] caused." Riley runs down all of Kelly's problems. The magazine's lawyer says that it's about money, and that Kelly would feel a lot better if he sold the ball at auction. He also brings up the First Amendment. Riley says that the magazine published information that ruined his client's life, and that the First Amendment was not created to protect that. The judge agrees with Riley, and denies the magazine's motion to dismiss the suit. The judge can't resist adding a dig at Kelly for ruining his team's chances, like, why are there so many Cubs fans in DC? I guess that might be another reason why they removed the name of the team from the episode.