Taylor and Matt have cleaned themselves up from their carnal evening, and the judge gives her verdict -- while she's disturbed by Scott's intransigence in this matter, there's no legal precedent to force him to give up his marrow, so she's denying CCJ's petition. Scott leaves despite CCJ's attempt to talk to him.
Jordan asks George what inspired "I Want Your Sex" -- "a song, by the way, which rose to Number One on the world charts, a song that helped you win a Grammy for Best Album Of The Year." Hee. The defense attorney and Principal Neelix look at each other like, "Is this guy actually for real?" Yes, and we wouldn't have him any other way. George says that he was in a relationship that inspired the song, and like most of his work, it was autobiographical. He goes on that the song isn't meant to encourage promiscuity, which I'll note that he's been saying for twenty years, so it's not like the show is taking license here. He says that he applauds the song being used to protest an abstinence-only Sex Ed program, since when he wrote it, the world was in Year Six of the AIDS crisis, which Ronald Reagan didn't even publicly address until there were over 21,000 people dead. "And what the government is doing right now -- funding Federal programs that tell children that condoms don't work -- is killing people all over again."
The opposing counsel then hands George the lyrics to "I Want Your Sex," and asks him to read a highlighted portion -- "Sex is natural, sex is good, not everybody does it, but everybody should." He adds, "Do you not think?" Heh. She asks him if he denies that the lyrics could be understood to be promoting sexual activity, and he doesn't, of course. Jordan then stands and asks something else, and George responds that an abstinence-only Sex Ed program is an oxymoron. He says that he loves a lot of things about the U.S., especially the Constitution and the separation of church and state, "but I don't think I'm alone in wondering what's going on with all that right now." What's going on with it is GET ME TO NEXT JANUARY. George says that right now, America could use more people like Molly. "The whole world could." Refreshingly, Molly doesn't smile beatifically, but looks mildly embarrassed, like an actual teenager would. Eli grins at her as we head into the last break.