What Do Don and Paul Actually Do?

Don and Paul are upstanding citizens in their respective communities practicing law.

This video explains it all:

Unexplained cash?


MMA ‘Accidents’?

Tiger problems?

Note:  This was a joke post, please don’t sue me.

More to explorer


  1. “Put down that muffin and pick up the phone.”

    Breaking Bad, what a gas.

    The Phil Hartman mention was great.
    I do miss his talent.
    Many a funny skit on SNL.

    Thanks for the smiles!
    You shysters you. 🙂

  2. “Upstanding citizens” . . . “practicing law.”
    Does not compute, does not compute, does not compute . . . . .

    Sorry, I couldn’t resist.

  3. I think it would be considered to be libel per se Paul.

    “broadcast or written publication of a false statement about another which accuses him/her of a crime, immoral acts, inability to perform his/her profession, having a loathsome disease (like syphilis), or dishonesty in business. Such claims are considered so obviously harmful that malice need not be proved to obtain a judgment for “general damages,” and not just specific losses.”

    Doubtless it comes under crime, immoral acts, or, my personal favorite,: loathsome disease!

  4. Didn’t a certain attorney – Marcus Tullius Cicero – come to a no good end? And surprising perhaps given that he unlike many in his profession was right. Or maybe not so surprising. Keep your head attached, Don! 😉

  5. LOL. then there’s joke – why lawyers would be better suited for lab experiments than rats: there are many more lawyers than rats; the female lab techs wouldn’t become attached to them, etc, etc.
    Miss Phil Hartman’s talent too. Somewhere on tape we have Hartmans skits on SNL as Bill Clinton; the funniest of which is Mrs Clinton trying to track him down at the State House while he’s actually in the governor’s limo with a bimbo.

  6. “Much inquiry having been made concerning a gentleman who had quitted a company where Johnson was, and no information being obtained, at last Johnson observed that he did not care to speak ill of any man behind his back but he believed the gentleman was an attorney.” – Boswell’s Life of Johnson.

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