James Bopp took exception with that characterization and left the following comment to correct the record:
I hope that the other posts on this blog are more accurate than this one. I have never represented Tom Delay. The case you are apparently referring to arose out of Tom Delay's moving out of his House district and the attempt of the Texas Republican Party to replace him on the ballot. I represented the Chairman of the Texas Republican Party, not Tom Delay. Jim Bopp
Ok so evidently Mr Bopp's paychecks (I'm assuming he was paid) weren't coming from Tom Delay - they were coming from the Chairman of the Texas GOP. Six one way, half a dozen the other if you ask me, but I suppose the readers can draw their own conclusion. The gist of the post is still correct - namely that Bopp worked on an unsuccessful effort to get Delay removed from the ballot.
Based on Bopp's comment above, I think it's safe to say that splitting hairs isn't reserved solely for campaign finance laws...