Heck, Joe, There’s Always TikTok…

Gotta fix this image, don’t they?

SloJo’s approval rating has dipped into the mid-to-low thirties, and there are those of us who are sure that an honest figure would be much lower.

Now I hate it when a nooze item I’m going to use as a source disappears from the Internet before I can post a link to it. That has happened again this morning. So I’ve got no link, and I’ll have to ask you to take my word for it.

Once again, as it has already done so many times, the Biden-occupied White House has turned to teen-age “influencers” on TikTok to help sell the president, his policies, and his excuses. When they were summoned to the White House in March, they were paid $1,000 each to sell the party line (https://leeduigon.com/2022/03/17/this-is-how-we-run-our-country/).

TikTok is owned and operated by an agency of the Chinese Communist Party. The brainless “influencers” are Party tools. They’re always in bed with the Biden Regime, which is always in bed with the Chicoms.

So now they’re all back together again, trying to refurbish SloJo’s imagine. Those pix of him falling up and down the stairs to Air Force One have not been helpful. Can we have some of Joe reeling in a record-setting black marlin? Could we photo-shop him into the winner of a sumo match?

TikTok, Red China, and Biden: perfect together.

11 comments on “Heck, Joe, There’s Always TikTok…

  1. “Selling the sizzle instead of the steak” used to be a description of restaurant advertising. But with Sleepy Joe, there isn’t even any sizzle, just fizzle.

    I’m not going to be around much for any length of time today. We’ve been having thunderstorms since yesterday evening — they actually went on all night last night without a letup — and I usually shut down my computer at the first boom of the thunder and don’t turn the system back on again until I can see a bit of sky between the clouds. The storms are supposed to continue on and off through tomorrow.

    1. Good plan. We had a heckuva monsoon on Monday and I shut off the power strip for my computers, but my microwave Internet connection and my wireless router were affected. The power bricks for both of these devices met an untimely end, and the microwave transceiver suffered an early death.

    2. That was quite the adventure. Fortunately, I didn’t have to return to work until today, so I didn’t have to use my iPad for an Internet connection. The radio was fried, kaput, and the power brick was too.

    3. Fortunately, our drought seems to have broken, and we are getting at least some degree of relief. I was getting pretty concerned about the well, over the last few years, and I lost a lot of branches on the big tree, in my back yard.

    4. Got through yesterday’s storm okay. They’re predicting another one for tonight. Only twice since I’ve lived in this city (38 years now) have I taken a hit on my computer system, both times when the computer power was off — once when my monitor somehow got fried and left everything else okay, and more recently (4 years ago?) when the strike knocked out my modem, which was on a different power strip, but surged through the ethernet cable and fried my ethernet board in the computer.

      Fortunately, though, Iggy doesn’t seem to get scared by thunder or lightning. It’s loud noises in the hall that make him jumpy.

    5. Ah, there you are! Didn’t get washed away.
      When our mother board got fried by lightning, we had to send away to Singapore (!) for a new one.

    6. You make a good point, Phoebe. Ethernet cables are a current path and a surge can propagate through Ethernet, just as easily as though a power cable. If there’s a serious storm, the prudent thing is to shut everything down, and disconnect the Ethernet cables, too.

      In a commercial building, I like to use fiber for any long runs, because fiber can’t serve as a conductor. Most networking equipment for home use doesn’t have the option of fiber, but it is a better solution, when available.

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