Open Thread | Now, THIS is What I Want to See

I can’t tell you how much I loved this.😏


Until 46 came in and proved that competence in government was possible, they pretended that the DELIBERATE MALICE of Dolt45 was just fine, with regards to COVID. But, him and everyone who followed him are culpable.

This is why they are on Fauci and the emails. To point the finger at something else other than their following the DELIBERATE MALICE of Dolt45 and his Administration with regards to COVID.
They are the
‘Open up the economy’ people

They are the
‘ Open up the schools before every adult is vaccinated’ people

They are the
‘ Drop mask mandates before the population is vaccinated’ people

They are the
‘ Deny local entities the right to have their own mask mandates and closing policies’ people.

Look at their vaccination rates😡😡😡

This entry was posted in Affordable Care Act, COVID-19, Healthcare, Open Thread, Politics, President Joe Biden, President Obama and tagged , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

38 Responses to Open Thread | Now, THIS is What I Want to See

  1. eliihass says:

    Clue Heywood @ClueHeywood:
    Pro tip: when you stay at someone’s vacation house, whether it’s an Airbnb or whatever, use Fing to find the cameras and disable them. Little tip from your dirtbag uncle Clue.

  2. eliihass says:

    Don Winslow @donwinslow:
    Unless something major happens to change our present course, we are going to get our asses handed to us in 2022 and Kevin McCarthy will be Speaker of the House.

  3. eliihass says:

    RebeccaPB @RebeccaPB:
    Barr brought Mr. Benvenuto (from NJ) in February 2020 and he is still at the DOJ. His background expertise was used well past leak investigations. February 2020 and thereafter is key to understand part of Barr’s motivation for bringing Benvenuto on board. #NY

  4. eliihass says:

    Scott Stedman @ScottMStedman:
    So, like, just a friendly reminder to Democrats: You have subpoena power.

  5. rikyrah says:

    LOLGOP (@LOLGOP) tweeted at 7:09 AM on Fri, Jun 11, 2021:
    Much like the Jan. 6 insurrection, the GOP plan to steal the next presidential election is unfolding in plain sight, which is obvious to everyone in America, even Joe Manchin. He just doesn’t care.

  6. eliihass says:

    BarbaraSamuels @BSamuels72:
    Rod Rosenstein seems to have been up to his eyeballs in all the illegal, abusive, unethical and/or anti-democratic behavior at DOJ under Trump. He should be facing a Maryland bar ethics investigation & potential sanctions. The many Trump enablers at DOJ discredit the profession.

  7. eliihass says:

    NPR @NPR:
    JUST IN: State Rep. Mike Nearman has become the first person ever expelled from the Oregon legislature, following revelations he helped plan an armed incursion in the state Capitol late last year. (@OPB)

  8. eliihass says:

    Harry Litman @harrylitman:
    Gag order on Apple, which started in Sessions’s tenure, was renewed three times, spanning Whitaker and then Barr. The likely highest point person signing off on the renewals was probably the DAG, Rod Rosenstein.

  9. rikyrah says:

    Bill Scher (@billscher) tweeted at 0:42 PM on Thu, Jun 10, 2021:
    Why is Vice President Kamala Harris attracting so much more vicious criticism, and so quickly, compared to past VPs?

    My Washington @monthly analysis:

  10. rikyrah says:

    Lawrence O’Donnell (@Lawrence) tweeted at 4:31 PM on Thu, Jun 10, 2021:
    Breaking: Senate Finance Chair Ron Wyden tells me bipartisan negotiations have produced nothing acceptable to Democrats and it is time to do infrastructure bill in reconciliation.

  11. rikyrah says:

    Sarah M (@ForumsMeghan) tweeted at 7:04 AM on Fri, Jun 11, 2021:
    Let’s be honest, all these articles coming out now, analyzing the abuse Meghan faces, are a compilation of everything we have been saying in tweets, writing in our own blogs and talking about in our own podcasts. We had to create our own media to document the abuse and racism.

  12. rikyrah says:

    Tyler Perry Says Madea’s Coming Back Because ‘We Need to Laugh’

  13. eliihass says:

    UberFacts @UberFact:

    In 2011, a man in the UK fed up with marketers calling him changed his phone line to a premium rate number.

    When telemarketers called, he would make money by letting them talk.

  14. rikyrah says:


    Steven Dennis (@StevenTDennis) tweeted at 4:36 PM on Wed, Jun 09, 2021:
    NRCC blaming Biden and Democrats for raising Chipotle worker wages – and the 4% burrito price hike that followed.

  15. rikyrah says:

    Greg Sargent (@ThePlumLineGS) tweeted at 7:20 AM on Thu, Jun 10, 2021:
    “Imagine the glee of autocrats in China, Russia and elsewhere when US states passed laws that…are tailored to make it harder for Black Americans to cast ballots.”

    Smart from @EJDionne on how Biden can sell Manchin on voting rights at home:

  16. rikyrah says:


    Jennifer (@MamaSassington) tweeted at 6:42 AM on Thu, Jun 10, 2021:
    Can’t be overstated how stunning it is to see this in print.
    Courtiers (& bosses) are pissed that Sussexes have a private line to the Queen.
    Could be that courtiers (& bosses) are directly warning the Queen that they hold the ropes now, and her legacy is in their hands? 🔥

  17. rikyrah says:

    Donté Maurice (@dontemaurice) tweeted at 9:03 AM on Wed, Jun 09, 2021:
    Portraits of the amazing Simone Biles for Health Magazine photographed by @ABDMstudio styled by Jason Rembert

  18. eliihass says:

    “…I’m extremely upset.” …Yashar Ali delivers this news as he settles into a booth in the lobby of Santa Monica’s Proper Hotel. His eyes are red and puffy—he’s clearly been crying—and his voice cracks with emotion when he speaks.

    The deceased, it turns out, is an orphaned elephant named Luggard, who, before he succumbed to a deadly infection, lived in a wildlife refuge in Kenya that Ali has been raising money for through his extremely influential Twitter account.

    To his 800,000 Twitter followers, Ali’s aching sentimentality won’t come as a complete surprise. They know that this 41-year-old scourge of the internet—the political-operative-turned-social-media-muckraker who took down Sharon Osbourne, hobbled the cabinet chances of L.A. mayor Eric Garcetti, canceled food writer Alison Roman, and helped crush Harvey Weinstein—is actually a big softy.

    At least when it comes to elephants. And orangutans. But when it comes to everybody else who ends up in his Twitter account’s sights—A-list celebrities, media bosses, and politicians (especially the ones he’s become intertwined with personally and financially)—he’s a force to be reckoned with, emerging over the last five years as one of the most feared and powerful voices on the web.

    Part investigative journalist, part gossip columnist, and part trusted confidante, Ali is a uniquely twenty-first-century media personality—an openly gay Iranian American convert to Catholicism who claims he attends Mass three times a week. He sends out an average of 60 tweets a day—a manic jumble of jokes, news bites, and gossipy commentary about politics, media, aviation safety, the royal family, Scientology, gay heartthrobs, wildlife preservation, and bath linens.

    But his more barbed tweets have also made serious headlines, helping to topple not one but two Fox News anchors—Kimberly Guilfoyle and Eric Bolling (the latter was fired after Ali reported that he was sending dick pics to a colleague). His Twitter bombshells during the Mueller investigation made even Jared Kushner sweat. He’s so well-connected, he could reveal what former president George W. Bush really thought about Donald Trump’s inaugural speech (“That was some weird shit”). …Last year, he was invited by Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey himself to give suggestions to Twitter’s C-suite on how to improve the platform.

    Though he’s a contributor to New York magazine and Huff Post, his byline shows up infrequently. Instead, he breaks his biggest stories on Twitter and in his Substack newsletter, unencumbered by the fact-checking and legal vetting required by many news organizations.

    I asked him to suggest a few acquaintances who might comment about him, and he replied by sending a spreadsheet listing the personal emails and cellphone numbers of more than 40 bold-face names, including actresses Busy Phillips, Mandy Moore, and Kristin Davis, along with Piers Morgan, Axios’s Mike Allen, Politico’s Sam Stein, talk show hosts Meghan McCain and Abby Huntsman, and Irena Briganti, the much-feared head of communications at Fox News.

    CNN president Jeff Zucker, No. 6 on Ali’s list, is usually a difficult guy to reach but he quickly jumped on the phone to talk about his friend…”

  19. eliihass says:


    “…In person, he is funny, self-deprecating, and disarmingly intimate—full of generous compliments and world-class dish. During our chat, he texts with a former high-level Obama aide, then deftly deconstructs the online-bullying scandal that has enveloped his BFF Chrissy Teigen—No. 30 on his list. …On several occasions, when discussing his relationship with his family, he breaks down in tears.

    Today, a dusty-skied afternoon in May, he’s dressed in an oversized gray T-shirt, blue sweatpants, and the same San Francisco 49ers cap he sports in his youthful Twitter profile photo, which looks like it might have been snapped for his high school yearbook. (He swears that it was taken just before the pandemic.) Still, he looks about as doleful as a one-eyed dog in an ASPCA ad. He may be on a first-name basis with a platoon of A-list stars, but at the moment Ali’s feeling underappreciated. “I’m a caretaker for many people,” he says, taking a sip of his water. “Something that frustrates me is that people don’t take care of people like me.”

    It’s a strange comment, coming from him. In fact, a full accounting of Ali’s impressive ascent over the past two decades—his humble beginnings as a Hollywood production assistant; his transformation into a powerful political aide to then-San Francisco mayor Gavin Newsom; his tangled relationships with a slew of celebrities; his stunning reinvention as a social media star—are a testament to his uncanny ability to get lots of very important people to care for him.

    On Twitter, Ali often shares very intimate, often moving details about his family, his friends, and his constantly shifting state of mind. But for a journalist who puts so much of his private life into the public sphere, he is secretive and resistant to scrutiny.

    Several years ago, when he transitioned out of working in politics, he stopped going by his birth name and switched to Ali, a move he says he made to protect his family. He rarely consents to interviews and ignored several requests before consenting to meet with me, two times over three months. There are very few photos of him on the internet, and he darkens his silhouette during online appearances. He required that all of his on-the-record quotes be pre-approved and firmly rejected a photo shoot, claiming he didn’t want to be recognized by Scientologists. But the church isn’t the only one on his trail. While reporting this story I was contacted by a well-known private investigator, who was digging into Ali’s past on behalf of another client.

    “There’s a little bit of the Talented Mr. Ripley in him,” says a former colleague. Though he has insinuated in public and in various profiles that he’s the scion of a wealthy Iranian family, public records show that he’s encountered a slew of financial hardships in recent years. He’s been evicted from multiple residences, defaulted on several loans, and has racked up tens of thousands of dollars in tax liens. He seems to have no fixed address, preferring to live in the homes of generous friends. (He’s currently installed in the West Hollywood house of an entertainment-industry power broker.) But sometimes he overstays his welcome. He’s been sued by a member of the Getty family over a financial dispute and fallen out with several other powerful members of San Francisco’s and Los Angeles’s entertainment and political elite.

    “He’s always attached himself to rich, powerful people and to elected officials and made himself appear indispensable,” recalls a former colleague who worked alongside Ali in Newsom’s San Francisco office. Like many people interviewed for this article, he declined to speak for attribution out of concern that Ali might somehow retaliate. “I don’t exactly fear him, but he can be vengeful and very vindictive.”

  20. eliihass says:


    “…How Ali acquired so many powerful supporters is a bit of a mystery. Even his closest allies are a bit fuzzy about how they met. “I don’t remember how we became friends,” says New York Times Washington correspondent Maggie Haberman.

    Zucker has a hard time recalling, too. “That’s a really good question. How do I know Yashar?” So does CNN anchor Jake Tapper. “I couldn’t tell you how me met, but suddenly he was a presence in my life—a wonderful one,” he says. “It just feels like he’s always been in my life. But I don’t know that I’ve ever met him in person.”

    Ali grew up in Oak Park, an upper-middle-class Chicago suburb. His father, who emigrated from Iran in the mid-’60s, is a respected professor of mathematics at the University of Illinois at Chicago; his mother worked in the school’s public health department. He attended Oak Park High School for a year before transferring to Holy Cross, subsequently converting from Shi‘ite Islam to Catholicism.

    Hoping to break into television, Ali skipped college after graduating from high school and moved to L.A. He found work as a production assistant on ER and Chicago Hope before pivoting to politics in 2002, first as a volunteer for Kevin Feldman’s unsuccessful run to unseat California Congressman Henry Waxman and then on Steve Westly’s gubernatorial campaign. After reading an article about Iranian-born businessman Hassan Nemazee, Ali reached out, and the two struck up a friendship. In 2010, Nemazee pleaded guilty to bank fraud and was sentenced to 12 years in prison, but not before he introduced Ali to Clintonworld fixture Terry McAuliffe. The former DNC chair recruited Ali for Hillary Clinton’s 2008 presidential campaign, and he wound up organizing a series of successful fundraisers, including an event at the Hollywood home of director Roland Emmerich that raised $200,000.

    Ali’s political career really took off when he decamped from L.A. to San Francisco in 2008. His Clinton connections helped him land a staff job on Newsom’s first gubernatorial campaign in 2008. Newsom, then mayor of San Francisco, made an early exit from the race, but before that Ali was able to secure an endorsement from Bill Clinton. That coup led to his appointment in 2009 as Newsom’s deputy chief of staff. Within Newsom’s inner circle, Ali’s scant political experience raised questions. “Yashar didn’t even have a goddamn resumé,” says one former aide, who recalled the team struggling to create a press bio for the new hire due to his conspicuous lack of experience. Many believed he had access to a vast family fortune, a perception that Ali seemed to encourage.

    Former colleagues from that era remember him as a moody and sometimes impulsive presence who zealously guarded his privileged perch within the City Hall hierarchy. “He left a bad taste in a lot of people’s mouths,” one source said. He wielded total control over Newsom’s social media channels and was reluctant to share any of the passwords. Drama seemed to follow him around.

    Over time, Ali became less concerned with City Hall minutiae than with building his relationships with the Bay Area’s power elite. His job with Newsom brought him into frequent contact with the city’s wealthy and well-connected donors—none more impressive than Susie Tompkins Buell. The billionaire cofounder of apparel brands Esprit and The North Face is one of the Democratic Party’s top donors. She’s given tens of millions to support the presidential campaigns of Bill Clinton, Al Gore, John Kerry, and her close friend Hillary Clinton…”

  21. eliihass says:


    “…Ali and Buell first met at a political dinner around 2008 and soon became friendly, trading small talk at political events and gossip over drinks. As their relationship deepened, he advised her on art purchases, helped her recoup a valuable book that had been stolen, and organized an auction of her furniture. Ali started referring to Buell as his “godmother” and she grew fond of the young man, telling friends how sensitive and gentle he could be. Eventually, he moved into one of her houses in Bolinas, occasionally crashing at her penthouse in Pacific Heights.

    By then, Ali had also befriended heiress Ariadne Getty, a member of the San Francisco-based oil dynasty that has backed Newsom throughout his political career. Ali and the heiress, an extremely private person who in recent years has been a major donor to LGBTQ causes, became close through Ali’s work for Newsom, and soon he was flying in regularly from San Francisco to visit Getty at her $14 million condo at the Beverly Hills Montage. But sources say their relationship began to sour after Ali began borrowing large sums of money from her in 2012. In a civil complaint she filed against Ali in 2017, Getty claims the loans eventually totaled $179,000. The former friends reached an agreement under which Ali promised to pay the heiress back in monthly installments. He made only two of those payments before defaulting, according to court documents. The debt is still outstanding.

    Starting around 2013, members of Buell’s inner circle also began growing suspicious of her ever-present new friend. Ali persuaded Buell to auction off a world-class collection of midcentury photographs, bringing in a seven-figure sum and pocketing a hefty commission for himself. Soon after, a source says, he began urging Buell to unload additional collections, with the implicit understanding that he’d earn a fee for his assistance.

    He sat in on financial meetings with Buell’s accountant and family members, too, to the discomfort of some who attended. In 2016, while working on Newsom’s first gubernatorial run, Ali tangled with top Newsom strategists and fled his office, never to return, leaving behind a large cache of Buell’s sensitive financial documents. Though the items were mailed back to Buell, the family was furious about the breach. Two years later, following some other financial disputes, Ali’s relationship with Buell completely fell apart.

    By then, Ali had found a new friend. In the spring of 2017, comedian Kathy Griffin’s life was quickly unraveling following a photo shoot in which she posed holding a prop resembling Donald Trump’s decapitated head. …She DM’ed Ali, and as fate would have it, they discovered a weird connection: they’d both attended the same high school in Chicago, and Ali recalled attending a party at her house in L.A. years later. Initially, they discussed simply doing an interview to clear up the Trump matter. But as their relationship grew closer, Ali morphed into Griffin’s unofficial advisor and shadow publicist.

    When Ali said he was coming to L.A. in the spring of 2018, Griffin invited him to stay at her 13,000-square-foot Bel-Air mansion. According to a source close to Griffin, he ended up living there for nine months. (Ali insists he stayed less than six.)

    …Playing a similar role for Griffin that he’d played for Newsom and Buell, Ali became the comic’s confidante-slash-executive assistant, though he was never on Griffin’s payroll. …He did Griffin’s grocery shopping and cooking, jobs that usually fell to Griffin’s paid staff. In exchange, she let him live in her home rent-free and lent him one of her cars. But as the months wore on, Ali became increasingly reclusive, holing up in his bedroom and rarely leaving the house. Staff members assumed he was busy writing, but people around Griffin grew concerned when he started receiving official government mail at her home address.

    It would take several more months, but Griffin finally asked Ali to leave in early 2019, enlisting two part-time male assistants to help oversee the packing of his belongings. Then they ordered him an Uber and sent him on his way…”

  22. eliihass says:

    “…Asked about this trail of tarnished relationships, Ali says that NDAs he has signed with Getty, Griffin, and Buell limit his ability to respond to their version of events.

    Even as Ali was dealing with all these personal travails, he was carefully constructing his own media brand, building an exalted perch in the tangled hierarchies of Twitter, and amassing an audience that included some of the most recognizable names in entertainment and media. Gradually, he became one of the most effective users on the platform, deploying his account not merely to make famous friends but to promote his political ideas, castigate his enemies, and, of course, break news. He’s been front and center in the ongoing culture wars amplified by Donald Trump’s presidency and the #MeToo and Black Lives Matter movements. And he’s used his social media muscle to help expose some of the most infamous malefactors of our times.

    …in June 2020, Ali published a story about Barbara Fedida, a veteran ABC News executive, alleging that she had made racist comments to her staff, provoked dozens of HR complaints, and cost ABC millions of dollars in confidential settlements. …What makes the fact that Ali did bite so curious is that Fedida had been a friend of Ali’s—they texted frequently and dined together—as well as a news source.

    Before he published the story that upended Rick Jacobs’s life, they too had been on good terms. Over the course of a friendship dating back to 2005, Ali had attended at least a half dozen events hosted by Jacobs at his home.

    “I’m not some regular entertainment reporter. I’m Iranian and focus on investigations… I don’t need anything from anyone and throw cease-and-desist letters in the shredder… I am not scared of anyone and no one can do anything to me.” He added, somewhat surprisingly, that he has a “long-standing policy” against using off-the-record sources.

    That righteous moxie propels a lot of Ali’s reporting. But it also makes many of his pieces highly reductive—most have clearly identifiable villains and victims and a crusading hero in the person of Ali himself. While no one can doubt he’s helped expose serious malfeasance, the public fallout that often results from his crusades has at times been hurtful and troublingly lacking in nuance. Once, when he was talking about the impact of his stories, I asked him if he ever felt any remorse about attacking people who once considered him a friend. “Never,” he said.

    It’s probably not a coincidence that Ali has amassed his power and influence just as traditional journalism outlets have been suffering through a death spiral.

    “[Ali’s ascent] says something good about the media—that it can still be a meritocracy, and if you’re smart and resourceful and industrious enough and you righteously stand up for the causes you believe in, and if you break a lot of stories, you can rise,” says Tapper. Asked about Ali’s financial problems and the Getty lawsuit, the CNN anchor seems surprised but holds his ground.

    But at a time when reporters are losing jobs over college tweets or even the appearances of conflict, Ali’s own history and tangled connections rarely receive much scrutiny.

    A few weeks ago, Ali’s Twitter feed took a decidedly darker turn. Just days before this story went to press, and in the midst of fact-checking, he shared on Twitter that he was suffering from suicidal ideations. “Going to bed hoping to not wake up,” he wrote. His revelations about his suicidal thoughts continued for well over a week, prompting concern and warm words of support from thousands of people, including his eclectic mix of bold-faced friends. Everyone from Rabbi Wolpe, the famed rabbi of Temple Sinai, to atheist Sam Harris offered words of encouragement. An array of public figures from Megyn Kelly (“You are too important to too many ppl”) to Valerie Jarrett to Sarah Silverman (“We got you”) to Mark Duplass (“Value the shit out of you”) chimed in. Even Trump lawyer Jenna Ellis expressed concern. (“Love you, Friend”). It was more proof, though he sometimes can’t see it, that people care for Yashar Ali.

    Back at the Four Seasons, as I turn off my recorder and get up to leave, Ali is in an upbeat mood, eager to share. (I later discovered he had been secretly recording me, as well.) …”

  23. eliihass says:

    Those pesky astroturfing social media ‘influencers’ …and those who wittingly cultivate the heck out of them, have them help rubbish the competition, while fluffing up/‘amplifying’ their person/agenda..

    …until they don’t..

    …tangled web(s).. and all that good stuff..

    Amy Siskind Rainbow @Amy_Siskind:
    I too have a story to share about Yashar Ali. I met him at the same 2008 event for prominent Hillary supporters as Susie Tompkins Buell. Shortly after, Susie formed WomenCount with West Coast supporters. 30 East Coast supporters formed The New Agenda.

    Amy Siskind Rainbow @Amy_Siskind:
    I had met Yashar. We kept in touch and he knew about my orgs work. Our paths crossed more closely when Hillary ran again in 2016. We actually were pretty close. I am gay, and I was one of the first people he came out to. I have an inbox full of gushing messages on FB.

    Amy Siskind Rainbow @Amy_Siskind:
    Then we had a falling out. Ironically over the woman who accused Trump in 2016 of sexually assaulting her when she was 13. Yashar kept disparaging her on my page. I asked him to stop – once, twice, three times, then finally blocked him.

    Amy Siskind Rainbow @Amy_Siskind:
    Months later, old tweets of mine and old DB stories were cut and pasted together by Yashar to create a false story about me and my org. Although he knew full well who we were and what we did. He took writings I did as president of the org to mischaracterize me and my work.

    Amy Siskind @Amy_Siskind:
    P.S.: I also remember Kathy Griffin really viciously attacking me here – which I never understood at the time, because I had always defended her when she came under attack for her tweet. Now it makes sense: Yashar was living in her house at the time. 🤦🏻‍♀️

  24. eliihass says:

    NPR @NPR:
    BREAKING: TC Energy, the company behind the controversial Keystone XL oil pipeline, says it’s officially terminating the project — ending a more than decade-long battle over its construction.

  25. eliihass says:

    AFP News Agency @AFP:
    Argentina president apologises for saying that modern-day Mexicans originate from indigenous peoples, Brazilians “from the jungle” and his own country’s inhabitants from Europe.

    Alberto Fernandez says he “did not mean to offend anyone”

  26. rikyrah says:

    WOW 😳😳

    Florida Chris (@chrislongview) tweeted at 1:18 PM on Wed, Jun 09, 2021:
    so President Uncle Joe Biden is playing Santa showing up at the G7 with 500 million Pfizer doses for the world?

  27. eliihass says:

    “…Fox News host Rachel Campos-Duffy on Thursday suggested that former first lady Michelle Obama was responsible for identity politics infiltrating an increasingly “woke” U.S. military.

    “The left’s dangerous ideology continues its slow creep into all facets of Amerian life,” Campos-Duffy said on “Fox News Primetime.” “Critical race theory and gender ideology have infected nearly every institution in America.”

    “The last vestige of the pro-American meritocracy still standing was the U.S. military,” she continued. “From the progressive perspective, the military was too masculine, had way too many Republicans and a dangerous nack of turning minorities into patriotic, self-reliant conservatives. This could not stand.”

    From there, Campos-Duffy suggested that Michelle Obama put into motion “a stealth takeover” of the armed services after she made military families a top priority. Obama is a private citizen, and her husband no longer holds elected office.

    “Michelle Obama’s decision to make military spouses her top initiative as first lady was the first clue that they had their sights set on the U.S. armed forces,” Campos-Duffy said. “By Obama’s second term, a stealth takeover of top military brass was underway. Officers who were aligned were promoted.

    “Now this isn’t a Silicon Valley book club — this is our military,” she said. “But if our leaders in the Department of Defense don’t stand up and stop this rising tide of wokeness, before long, we won’t be able to tell the difference.”

    Campos-Duffy previously suggested in February that Michelle Obama had the power to reopen Chicago schools “with one little tweet” but had “done nothing”.

  28. rikyrah says:

    Max Boot (@MaxBoot) tweeted at 1:27 PM on Tue, Jun 08, 2021:
    The vaccination rollout may be the most dramatic governmental success story of my lifetime.

    Its most obvious rivals—the moon landings, the Gulf War, the end of the Cold War—occurred so long ago that no one under 30 will have personal memories of them.

  29. rikyrah says:

    Uh huh 😒😒

    MD 🤡 (@MarkleDuchess) tweeted at 4:04 AM on Wed, Jun 09, 2021:
    What we’re seeing here is palace courtiers expressing their bitterness and rage that they didn’t get to know about the birth until the hour of announcement.

    What we’re also seeing is Baldy’s incandescent rage yet again because he didn’t think of ‘Lilibet’ first. Truly pathetic.

  30. rikyrah says:

    YES 👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾

    Errin Haines 😷🧼🧴💉 (@emarvelous) tweeted at 6:22 AM on Wed, Jun 09, 2021:
    Inbox: @RepValDemings officially announces bid for U.S. Senate in Florida, to challenge incumbent @marcorubio

  31. rikyrah says:

    Who cut the onions 😪😪

    rebecca mix, proud daughter of a costco employee (@mixbecca) tweeted at 5:20 PM on Thu, May 06, 2021:
    my dad has been laid off due to covid and now that he’s vaccinated he’s itching to go back to work, so i told him i’d help him with his resume. i asked him where he wants to work, and he said, SO earnestly, “costco seems like a nice place” i’m gonna cry lol

  32. rikyrah says:

    Good Morning, Everyone 😊😊😊

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