Mirvish claims to have discovered that there was a third person who had been paid by the RNC who, upon further investigation of the party's FEC filings, was responsible for Palin's fake tan -- not her makeup.
"That's the kind of thing that, with all due respect, you guys should have figured out," said Mirvish.
News of Palin's spray tan later spread throughout the blogosphere.
As Election Day came and went, Mirvish and Gorlin assumed their work was done and prepared to allow a newspaper to expose them -- press, after all, was what they had been after from the start.
But when MSNBC aired their report Monday, Mirvish said they knew their prank was still going.
"We thought, 'Oh, my God, Palin is the gift that keeps on giving,'" he said.
After nearly two years of Eisenstadt, Mirvish and Gorlin aren't sure what they'll create next.
A book offer is already on the table, said Mirvish, who is eager to go back to work in Hollywood.
As for Gorlin, he seems hopeful that Eisenstadt will keep evolving as time goes on.
"[Eisenstadt] is going to have to keep living," he said. "I think the last Republican is going to have to find a place in the 'Yes we Can' generation."