I wish my clients knew (so that I wouldn't have to repeat these words) :
Double Jeopardy? No, it does not mean what you think it means.
No, that's ok, I don't care what you think it means, you're wrong.
No, really, you don't have to explain it to me, I know that you're wrong.
Seriously, you're still talking about double jeopardy? Believe me, double jeopardy comes up SO extremely rarely, I'm pretty sure that this case isn't going to be it. And when the issue is there, I'll spot it.
Wait, before you say anything else about double jeopardy, let me say one more thing. Double Jeopardy will not keep you from being arrested again for the same type of crime. Just because you were arrested for Grand Theft Auto five years ago, double jeopardy does not protect you from being arrested for stealing cars ever again.
No? That's not what you were going to say? Really? Ok, fine, tell me. Tell me why you keep repeating the words "Double Jeopardy" to me. And it better not have anything to do with Alex Trebeck.
Wait for it... Wait for it...
Ha! Because you've HAD TO COME BACK TO COURT TWICE!?!? Aaaah, that's a good one. You're funny.
Ha ha ha! I can't stop laughing!
Wait, I can't hear you! I'm still laughing!
Now, seriously, that's not double jeopardy. You don't know what double jeopardy means. Please stop saying those words to me.
And if you came here looking for the definition of Double Jeopardy, I'll give it to you. Just because I don't want you bugging your lawyer about it, the same way my clients bug me. Here it is, courtesy of Lect Law:
DOUBLE JEOPARDY - Being tried twice for the same offense; prohibited by the 5th Amendmentto the U.S. Constitution. '[T]he Double Jeopardy Clause protects against three distinct abuses:  a second prosecution for the same offense after acquittal;  a second prosecution for the same offense after conviction; and  multiple punishments for the same offense.' U.S. v. Halper, 490 U.S. 435, 440 (1989).