Got promoted and then joined Jim at his new business in Philly. David Wallace: Became a millionaire after selling an invention and ended up buying Dunder Mifflin from Sabre.
Last we saw of him, he left Scranton to work in Philadelphia full-time. Ryan and Kelly: Kelly dated a pediatrician (a much better match for her than Ryan), and moved away from Scranton. (MORE: Seven Unforgettable Moments) Stanley: During a business trip to Florida, revealed his laid-back alter-ego “Florida Stanley.” Had several affairs.
If you stopped watching when Michael Scott left Scranton to start a life out west, here’s what you missed: (MEGA-SPOILERS, OBVIOUSLY) (MORE: The Office Will End Big. But It Can Still End Well.) Jim and Pam: Had another kid, Philip.
fans have wanted to find the Jim to their Pam (or vice versa) since watching Fischer and John Krasinski fall in love.
One time, one of those Jims wrote to Fischer telling her he thought he'd met his Pam.
“I’m sure she was trying to say something nice about how genuine the acting relationship was, of bringing a relationship that became that popular onscreen — and I think we both feel it’s such an honor to be a part of that relationship.
As far as how she was quoted about saying we were ‘genuinely in love,’ I think that was taken wildly out of context and I feel bad for her.” At least we’ll always have Jim and Pam.
“But in real life, we aren’t totally Pam and totally Jim, so in real life, we’re not the perfect match.” RELATED: 22 Unforgettable Shipper Moments The response to her remarks was overwhelming, but Krasinski tells The Daily Beast that he feels his costar was misinterpreted.
“I think that was wildly misquoted or taken out of context,” Krasinski says.
When the documentary was about to air, she had to tell Senator Lipton that she knew about his affairs (see below) and that she hooked up with Dwight.
They got a happy ending, however, as Dwight became a black belt and was finally promoted to regional manager. Andy: Was named manager by Robert California, who ran Dunder Mifflin while it was owned by Sabre.
Jim started an athlete-management company (Athlead) with some of his college friends; it’s based in Philadelphia, so he split time there and and in in Scranton.