Courtroom. Ally asks, in her closing argument, "But did he defraud her?" The jury answers "yes," in chorus. Ally objects and Judge Walsh admonishes them. She goes on to say, "He then got sued, under the theory that it was unreasonable for any woman to fall in love with a man like him. Now, did you consider that?" The jury says no. I'm not sure what the point was. No, they didn't consider that, or no, they don't think it's unreasonable? Judge Walsh yells at them not to answer the lawyer's questions. Ally asks them to imagine a woman being cruel enough to reject a man for being tiny. Then she asks them to imagine the same woman "going out and finding herself a sleazy lawyer to ask the jury to give her money." I guess that's as good a closing argument as she's ever made. Larry reiterates the facts in his Authentic Lawyer cadence. "You don't get to defraud people just because you're short," he finishes, with the oboe at his side. That's it. The oboe called the verdict.
Ling's office. Jackson walks in and informs Ling that their client has settled his case. Let me, once again, transcribe their dialogue so that you all can help me figure out what the hell's going on with these two.
Ling: So it's over. I can shop.
Jackson: Yeah. Listen, um, ahem...I pride myself on being a pretty good barometer as far as people's feelings are concerned so you can understand if I'm a bit, um, confused.
Ling [rising to leave]: Let's leave it at that. You're confused.
Jackson: Yeah, I apologized last time for imposing my desires. But this time I don't.