The boys kick off Stolen Valor July with the HBO miniseries The Pacific. They discuss WWII, Al Sharpton, and how hot Zach's grandpa is. They also wonder why bin Laden didn't like the USA and declare that Gettysburg is more family friendly than Universal Studios which they encourage listeners to boycott on the heels of J.K. Rowlings transphobia.
The boys discuss a fellow Blue Collar Boston comic, Dane Cook. Jack talks about meeting the creator of Tik Tok and how Gary Gulman punched up his anti semitic joke. John Paul does his first "thought about" writing exercise and Zach maintains that Ralphie May did not die from obesity - he was killed by Jillian Michaels.
The boys weigh in on a sensational sports documentary about Michael Jordan. They talk Ken Burns negativity, Jimmy Kimmel's blackface portrayal of Karl Malone, and John Paul gets involved in North Korea's infiltration of the LPGA.
Zach maintains that Tom Brady is an insignificant cultural hero and Dennis Rodman shifted the Overton Window. Meme Minute gets a little out of control and Guillermo is not who we think he is.
The boys discuss an HBO hit about polygamy - Big Love. They debate whether or not Muhammad or Joseph Smith have the world's most famous undercarriage. Jack has a barber accident that not even Sweeney Todd would commit, asserts that it is very easy to become a State Senator and recommends one just get baptized, but cross your fingers, if you want to appease a friend. John Paul asks why Kim Jong Un's neck is so thick and encourages Bill Paxton to take a fourth celebrity wife. Zach perfects his impression of Mike Tyson and adds a Don Corleone voice.
The boys discuss the worst show that HBO has ever made and Hollywood's least worthy leading man - Bobby Cannavale. They wax poetic about the Good Guy Greg meme and determine what is and isn't punk rock. The Ramones are not punk rock, but sobriety, the War in Iraq, and eating a bat in Wuhan is punk rock.
They debate the merit of intimate love scenes, wonder if Ray Romano can handle playing a Jewish character, and posit that you should wait to earn a heroin habit through fame.
The boys revisit a Syfy original about the pandemic, 12 Monkeys. They nail their slightly effeminate Trump impressions, consider if gorillas in Gabon have Boston accents, and brainstorm how they will spend their Trump checks. They hit on politics by using time travel to get to the bottom of Andrew Gillum's sex parties and vote Bill de Blasio a blue-collar Bostonian.
John Paul uses time travel to get intimate with Kim Jong-un and asks a Rabbi for a Hollywood agent recommendation. Jack fails to do basic multiplication, and Zach bemoans that time travel would make Cape traffic worse.
For the first time, the boys review a children's show from the House of the Mouse - Disney. They discuss Nickelodeon conspiracy theories and why it is creepy to know about them. They wonder about Danny Bonaduce's sobriety and if he knows about podcasts.
Jack dreams about a historical fantasy involving the transcontinental railroad and Leland Stanford, Jr. Zach maintains that it is Bill Ray Cyrus who is responsible for the success of Old Town Road and John Paul doles out some Trailer Park Parenting tips. They also debate who has the more attractive daughter: Spielberg or Laurence Fishburne, discuss the nuances of the term person of color, and recommend some decorating schemes for the new Ford Bronco.
The boys discuss critical darling Bojack Horseman. They talk about how George Bush made John Paul a socialist with his stimulus check, Jack talks quarantine weight gain and maintains that corona lives in fat cells, and Zach concludes that any shows he watched while drinking can be reviewed by the podcast.
Jack can joke about dying in a global pandemic, but is unable to make light of the Tom Brady trade. The boys compare Bojack's weekend furlough activities to the weekend furlough of Willie Horton. They contrast the depression of a certain Boston comic with the depression of Kitty Dukakis. Zach maintains that white people use depression as a fulcrum of victimhood in the era of identity politics and Jack claims it is easy to be queer as a Hasidic Jew.
The boys discuss a new Ashton Kutcher/Netflix Joint - The Ranch. They wonder if Cedric the Entertainer is an aristocratic title that will be passed down when he dies and if the River Styx will start employing electronic tolling soon. They talk about Drake texting young women and brainstorm pop stars that could have a Reba-style sitcom. Jack reunites with some of his TERF friends to win back and old lover and claims that Irish women are never sexualized. John Paul showcases his knowledge of prank shows and Zach grills him on the difference between being "cancelled" and "cancelled as hell" like Orson Scott Card. They also propose that Butterbean compete as a woman at the next Olympics due to his high estrogen levels.
The boys discuss a reality tv show that failed to spawn a Honey Boo Boo type charismatic star: Ice Road Truckers. Scripted reality shows like Duck Dynasty are an episode of Seinfeld compared to this boring drivel. They talk the dangers of trucking, lot lizards, and Bob Kraft asking people to remove their pants.
Jack confuses the Inca for the Inuit, Zach expresses his fear of the underworld, and John Paul admits to being an atheist with a hiccup of doubt in his quivering voice. John Paul maintains that Bikers for Trump are a cherished constituency of the right wing, Zach explains the Hockey Night in Canada controversy, and they agree that the melting Arctic is a glow up for Canada. Also discussed is the benefits of living in the Bronx versus Iraq and why Muslims do finance better than Christians.