No one wins the blame game. But, if there's one thing that seems to unite every character in Samson Agonistes, it's that they're all trying to blame someone else for the situation they're in. Even though Samson admits he's most at fault many times during the poem, he's also pretty good at pointing fingers at other people: Dalila, the Hebrew leaders... sometimes he even seems to be blaming God. There's obviously a lot of guilt and blame to go around in this story, and the bigger question isn't who's at fault, but why it even matters. Does it help to place blame? Or does it—ahem—just keep you locked in a prison of your mind?
Samson is depicting a war situation between the Hebrews and Philistines. In war, both sides are always guilty. Samson shouldn't be trying to identify who is guilty and who isn't. The poem suggests that assigning blame is God's job, and we should just sit back and wait.