Jean-Robert says that this brings him to Amanda. He reminds her that they agreed not to backstab each other. He asks her whether she was lying when she said it, or just went back on it later. She says she wasn't lying, and didn't actually want to vote for him; that idea came from other people. She says it was a very tough decision and she wasn't proud of it. She says she's sorry "for lying" to him, and he pounces on this and is all, "So you lied!" and so forth all over again, insisting that he wants her to split the hair between "you lied to me when you said it," and "you broke your word to me later." I don't think she particularly distinguishes, which is why she said she lied the first place. Amanda, in a way that weirdly does nothing but adopt a distinction that Jean-Robert has insisted she make but nevertheless makes her look kind of weaselly, says that according to the weird distinction he wants drawn, she went back on her word; she didn't lie. Of course, this makes it seem like she's the one making Clintonian semantic distinctions, but it was Jean-Robert who insisted on a difference between lying (by which he meant, "you never intended to keep me") and breaking your word (by which he meant, "you later changed your mind after making a commitment to me"). Because he's been slamming her for "breaking her word" or whatever, she stresses that she broke her word only because she found herself stuck.
Jean-Robert moves on to Todd, and because they both speak fluent bullshit, Todd is much better able to deal with Jean-Robert. Jean-Robert dicks around for a while about how Todd betrayed him, and how it was stupid, because James was the biggest threat and they should have booted James. Knowing what Jean-Robert wants to hear, Todd assures Jean-Robert that he (J-R) had to go because he was sooooo smart and sooooo awesome and sooooo threatening. Which, if Jean-Robert had half a brain, he'd have immediately tagged as the most transparent of simpleton suck-up maneuvers. But he doesn't, so he licks it up and sits down. James finds this hilarious, laughing to the jury about how somebody finally got Jean-Robert to shut the fuck up, which he tells Jeff he's never seen before. What's so sad and frustrating about this sequence is that the cultural bullshit that always plays into final tribal councils, where women are approximately one million times as likely to be attacked for not being "nice" and "honest" as men are, is totally revealed merely in Jean-Robert's questions. Jean-Robert hollered at Amanda about lying and breaking her word and not being honest; he hollered at Todd about playing badly by booting him instead of James. Todd didn't apologize for being so dishonest partly because he wasn't really asked about it; only Amanda was asked to defend her character, while Todd was asked to defend the quality of his game.
And now, Peih-Gee. From the very beginning, I am praying that she doesn't turn into a jerk, and from the very beginning, I do not like the way she is waggling her head. Peih-Gee tells Todd that she wants him to explain how he put himself in F3, rather than being there because other people thought they could beat him. Todd takes great offense, telling her that you can tell he worked very hard to be where he is, because Jean-Robert told him he was sneaky on the first day. Er...objection, totally irrelevant. That's not strategizing; that's fooling Jean-Robert into thinking you're strategizing. Todd's next argument is, "I gathered my numbers; I got myself Amanda, got myself Courtney." In other words, "I joined an alliance with at least two other people." Which makes him about as smart as about 90 percent of people who have ever played. He talks and talks, basically coming up with literally nothing except "I joined an alliance which was in the majority for reasons of challenge-winning having nothing to do with me, and therefore, my alliance wound up getting far in the game." And beyond that, he kind of...is admitting, if you listen, that he didn't really do anything to be sitting there other than hope that other people would think he was easy to beat. Because if he could think of anything, I think he'd probably say it. How can you tell that he has nothing to say in response to her question that has any substance? By the way he says, "I fought! It's a glorious battle! Art Of War! Yin and yang!" Seriously, Peih-Gee just asked him whether he just got to the end because he was in a big alliance with other people who chose not to vote him out because they thought he'd be easy to beat, and if you listen carefully to his answer, his answer is, "Yes."