This is really becoming my favorite Avengers comic, and this issue is exactly the kind of great character interaction that that's making me love it.
First off, I'm glad to see the members of the team actually engaging with the implications of Havok's controversial speech. It would have been a real waste of story potential to not see those ideas revisited and dissected, and we even get the sense that the dialogue is now ongoing and sure to resurface, which is encouraging.
More than that, it really feels like the different character's perspectives on the issue are really rooted in their individual histories. I notice this book has received some criticism for writing some of the characters out of character to stress the tension of the group's dynamic, and I feel this is probably most the case for Rogue and the Scarlet Witch. But it definitely feels like this issue makes sense of the character's positions, even if it does so in a way that leans heavily on more classic character history and less contemporary interpretations of the characters.
I guess my favorite thing was probably the way that things came to a head between the main characters near the end of the issue, finally starting to deal with the transgressions of Wolverine's recent past. Most intense moment I've seen in the Avengers in too long. Actually, this whole issue is pretty intense, but not so much so that we don't get some satisfying and inspiring moments from both Wonder-man and Thor. Wonder-man especially, as the character I was least interested in, initially, is quickly becoming a favorite in this book.
Actually, my other favorite thing about this issue had to be the art. Daniel Acuna is a singular genius, and he's giving this story arc a distinct aesthetic unlike anything else out there, just epic, and this issue is no exception.
The big "reveal" at the end of the book was probably the least interesting thing about this issue, but the rest of it was great, and I can't wait to see more.