To my thought, it is expected but not helpful to make Sean Spicer a punching bag.
Sure, the line-items seem not to end…as spokesman for President Trump. To narrate what you know and have probably read, mistake after mistake. Not a position I know is anyone envy’s, other than Ms. Sanders. So be it.
I thought this, though, and maybe this makes little sense and lacks value. But, for me, it has value and seems supportable.
It is this…and I thought it as soon as it happened. Even before that. Because I know that Sean Spicer’s a devout Roman Catholic. And I know he went to Rome with the Presidential Party to visit the Pope and the Vatican.
And from what I heard…and I reserve the right to be wrong…and if so, please clarify and correct me…I learned that President Trump—or whoever made that decision, decided that Sean Spicer would not meet the Pope.
I consider that unconscionable.
Of course I don’t know this is verity, but I have no reason to believe it isn’t.
I consider it deplorable [edited adjective] Spicer was denied that privilege.
Hopefully you can correct me.
But, I would guess, if I’m right, then it’s perhaps the most vivid example of how thinking of others has no place in the highest levels of our government.
Probably the most helpful step anyone can take is to remove every mirror from the White House. Just sayin’.