I know that given two problems are undecidable it does not follow that their intersection must be undecidable. For example, take a property of languages $P$ such that it is undecidable whether the language accepted by a given pushdown automaton $M$ has that property. Clearly $P$ and $\lnot P$ are undecidable (for a given $M$) but $P \cap \lnot P$ is trivially decidable (it is always false).
I wonder if there are any "real life" examples which do not make use of the "trick" above? When I say "real life" I do not necessarily mean problems which people come across in their day to day life, I mean examples where we do not take a problem and it's complement. It would be interesting (to me) if there are examples where the intersection is not trivially decidable.