Trump asks Don what the executives thought of ASAP's commercial. They liked the concept and characters, but not the donut shop plot. And they didn't like that they didn't talk about how you can get the product in all vehicles now. Trump asks George what they thought of Backbone's. He says their enthusiasm for the product showed through, and it was a good showcase of the OnStar box, unlike the other commercial. They thought Lil Jon's acting was a little over-the-top, though, and they hated seeing the woman not wearing a seat belt in a video about a safety product. Trump thinks it's interesting that ASAP loved Backbone's video and Backbone didn't like ASAP's. He says the executives agreed, and gave it to Backbone. So Rich gets another $40,000 for St. Jude, and his second win. Now both members of Backbone have won twice, and no one else has. A commercial teases that John Rich knew who had to have this new OnStar product, and you can find out on OnStar's Facebook page.
The Jo(h)ns head back to the suite, which they have labeled "The Jonz." Well, their spelling isn't as good as mine, but I still approve. They're both so happy the Jonz are in the final four. Rich says Meat Loaf is going to have to fight, fight, fight, and they tune in to watch. Trump asks Marlee what happened, and she says Meat Loaf has a different style than what she and Star were used to. Trump says to Meat Loaf that he wasn't the project manager, but it sounds like he took control of the team. He says he took control of some of the vignettes. Don asks about the negative stereotype of police in a donut shop, and Meat Loaf says he thought it was funny, not negative. Star jumps in and says she thought Meat Loaf was willing to take responsibility. Don interrupts and asks who did product integration, which sucked. He says the other team showed the mirror, the box, etc., but their team showed nothing. No one will say it was Star's responsibility. Star says it wasn't her responsibility to get a shot of the box.