In his opening comedy sketch, Jerry laments that his "Night Guy" always wants to stay up late, but then "Morning Guy" must bear the cost of not getting enough sleep. This is a great example of the dual-self problem discussed in behavioral economics.
Harold, a tax auditor, visits Miss Pascal at her store to audit her because she paid only 78% of her taxes for the year. She gives him a hard time and states that she intentionally did not pay taxes for spending that she does not support. Miss Pascal mentions some ways that the government spends taxes.
Stringer discusses with Mr. Lucas a company's options when it is operating in a competitive market and has an inferior product. Mr. Lucas suggests acquiring competitors or dropping the price to gain market share. He warns Stringer that the latter tactic will lead to lower product credibility and mentions the example of Worldcom.