About POP!

POP! is INQUIRER.net’s premier pop culture channel, delivering the latest news in the realm of pop culture, internet culture, social issues, and everything fun, weird, and wired. It is also home to POP! Sessions and POP! Hangout,
OG online entertainment programs in the
Philippines (streaming since 2015).

As the go-to destination for all things ‘in the now’, POP! features and curates the best relevant content for its young audience. It is also a strong advocate of fairness and truth in storytelling.

POP! is operated by INQUIRER.net’s award-winning native advertising team, BrandRoom.

Contact Us

Email us at [email protected]


MRP Building, Mola Corner Pasong Tirad Streets, Brgy La Paz, Makati City

Girl in a jacket

Divorce lawyer reveals top 5 professions with the highest probability of cheating

When a married couple decides to call it quits, things may become fairly filthy, and the divorce attorneys are the ones who witness the dirtiest things.

Divorce lawyer Kate Simonds of the Simonds Law Group ignited a heated discussion when she disclosed the five professions she thinks have the highest rate of infidelity.

The lawyer took the dirt through an Instagram reel in which she divulged the ‘most common cheaters based on professions.’

She caveated, however, that viewers should not interpret it as a piece of legal advice, “Don’t take this as legal advice, but if your husband does one of those five occupations, they’re our frequent fliers.”

Based on her anecdotal data, Simonds began the video by disclosing the first three professions rife with cheaters.

Falling on the fifth spot are pilots and flight attendants, followed by men in the military on the fourth, and bartenders as third.

The legal counselor said that police officers are the second most likely professionals to cheat on their wives.

Claiming the top spot is the firefighters “for sure,” as Simonds said to have seen the highest number of unfaithful employees in this profession.

While the lawyer based her lists on the professions of the people seeking divorce through her door, she undoubtedly lit a metaphorical match, as some commenters took offense to her revelation.


Others, meanwhile, appeared to concur with the post based on personal experiences.


Yet, people should not construe her data as legal advice, as the lawyer pointed out. After all, it’s all about the character, not the job.

Also–safe to conclude that this may be entirely different if these were Filipinos we’re talking about.


Other POP! stories that you might like:

Some people are starting to question the legitimacy of the Taragis April Fools’ issue

Fans delighted as Song Joong-ki makes cameo appearance as Vincenzo in ‘Queen of Tears’

Restaurant’s new ad tagline construction sparks debate among Filipino grammar police

Conjoined twins Abby and Brittany Hensel clap back at haters after marriage news goes viral

‘Prank gone wrong?’: Man acts on takoyaki store’s April Fools’ post, tattoos logo on forehead

About Author

Related Stories

Popping on POP!