News That Will Drive You To Drink

Happy Hour News Briefs

Still, she persisted.

Still, she persisted.

Well, we have a question for Hair Führer, as he challenges the veracity that his SCOTUS nominee dissed him:

You gonna believe your lying’ eyes Hair Führer or the guy who said it hisself:

“He said very specifically that they were demoralizing and disheartening and he characterized them very specifically that way,” Blumenthal said of Gorsuch. “I said they were more than disheartening and I said to him that he has an obligation to make his views clear to the American people, so they understand how abhorrent or unacceptable President Trump’s attacks on the judiciary are.”

Ron Bonjean, who is leading communications for Gorsuch during the confirmation process, confirmed Gorsuch called Trump’s tweet about the “so-called judge” “disheartening” and “demoralizing” in his conversation with Blumenthal.

It’s unusual, but nominations can be withdrawn. Wouldn’t surprise me a bit if the Russian Usurper pulled Gorsuch for this slight.

This entry was posted in 4th Reich, Hair Führer Donald Trump and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

5 Responses to News That Will Drive You To Drink

  1. moeman says:

    tRump is a Vietnam veteran and he has never tried taking down a war hero.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. tengrain says:

    Nora –

    I think it was, perhaps, a soupçon of snark.

    Rgds,

    TG

    Like

    • Our friends at Merriam Webster say

      Culinary enthusiasts may think “soupçon” originated with a dash of garlic in the coq au vin or a splash of vanilla in the crème anglaise, but the etymology of the word has more to do with inklings and suspicions than with food. Sometime in the 18th century, English speakers borrowed “soupçon” from the French, who were using the word to mean “drop,” “touch,” or “suspicion.” The Old French form of the word was “sospeçon,” which in turn comes from the Latin forms suspection- and suspectio. Etymologists have further traced the word’s Latin ancestry to the verb suspicere, meaning “to suspect.” “Suspicere,” as you might expect, is also the source of the English words “suspect” and “suspicion.”

      Like

  3. Bruce388 says:

    Now that you mention Vietnam, how ARE those bone spurs, Donnie?

    Like

Speak!

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s