Questioned by ABC News about the lack of swine flu vaccine, President Obama decried “this virus we’ve inherited.”
Lately, when I’m shaking my head at the latest inanity coming from the White House, I feel like looking around for the hidden camera. This must be a massive scale “Candid Camera” prank, I’ll think to myself. It’s too ridiculous to be true.
Hey, everybody knows it’s really the Boooosh Floooo.
I’m not even going there with respect to Obama on this one, but Gibbs has to be one of the most spineless, worthless, dishonest bottom-feeders I’ve ever seen in that position.
I’ve never, ever heard that man give a straight answer to any question. Or an answer, period. Worse yet, he doesn’t even throw in a typical pre-packaged spin for his boss. He doesn’t say anything. It’s pathetic.
Since nothing is every his fault, always somebody else’s fault, I’ve decided that the great one suffers from a serious case of narcisisstic personality disorder.
1. An exaggerated sense of self-importance (e.g., exaggerates achievements and talents, expects to be recognized as superior without commensurate achievements)
Translation: Grandiosity is the hallmark of narcissism. So what is grandiose?
The simplest everyday way that narcissists show their exaggerated sense of self-importance is by talking about family, work, life in general as if there is nobody else in the picture. Whatever they may be doing, in their own view, they are the star, and they give the impression that they are bearing heroic responsibility for their family or department or company, that they have to take care of everything because their spouses or co-workers are undependable, uncooperative, or otherwise unfit. They ignore or denigrate the abilities and contributions of others and complain that they receive no help at all; they may inspire your sympathy or admiration for their stoicism in the face of hardship or unstinting self-sacrifice for the good of (undeserving) others.
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