Wednesday, June 9, 2021

A little of this and a little of that

 A Washington-based group calling themselves the Job Creators Network filed a lawsuit against Major League Baseball and the MLB Players Association the other day, demanding that this year's All-Star Game be moved back to Truist Park, outside of Atlanta, claiming MLB had no right to move the game, and whining that this would cost Atlanta-area businesses untold revenues.

No, jackasses, MLB did the right thing by moving the game because Georgia Governor Lyin' Brian Kemp signed a bill into law that restricts voting access to minorities and seniors. Sure, a similar law exists in Colorado, but it's not as restrictive as the one in Georgia.

What the problem is, actually, is Kemp and other Georgia Repugnants being butt-hurt about losing two Senate seats in January, on top of Citizen Pampers losing his re-election bid in November, and embracing the lies of the former president to retain favor with the Archduke of Affluenza.

This suit won't even last five minutes in court, with the All Star Game a little more than a month away.
Monday night, former President Barack Obama sat down with CNN's Anderson Cooper, and shredded the Repugnants.

Tuesday, Tabloid Carlson fired back on behalf of the GOPers, calling Obama a hater, and claiming that he divided the country in his 8 years in office. No, he didn't, dumbass.

After all this time, Repugnants are still jealous of Obama.
I find it amusing that wrestling fans are making something out of nothing as it relates to Tuesday's episode of NXT.

You see, women's tag team co-champion Candice LeRae, speaking of being jealous, complained about the attention that pop singer Poppy was getting, and that this week's show was promoted partially around her appearance to promote her new EP, which dropped online during the show. LeRae, showing that too much peroxide bleach had embedded into her brain cells, challenged Poppy, but that was just a cover for the return of former women's champion Io Shirai after nearly 2 months vacation in her native Japan.

What some fans are thinking is that they'll duplicate what rapper Bad Bunny did during the winter and spring, leading up to Wrestlemania. It could happen, but I honestly don't see it right now.
When you hit a home run, you're supposed to touch all the bases. We have two examples of how missing a base can prove costly.

Tuesday, Pittsburgh's Ke'Bryan Hayes, son of former major leaguer Charlie Hayes, missed first base, and, on appeal, was called out. Kansas City prospect Bobby Witt, Jr., son of the former Rangers hurler, did the same thing, except that he skipped over home plate, though he swears he actually touched the plate. Like Hayes, he was called out on appeal, and, keep in mind, Witt is in Class AA minor league ball.

In other words:

Whatever happened to discipline?

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