President Trump Changes Opinion On Grammar Nazis
President Donald Trump is under scrutiny after he chose to back Russia over US intelligence on the interference of the 2016 presidential election. However, Trump blames his statement made at Helsinki on a grammatical error and is seeking to hold his critics responsible.
“What I said was, ‘I don’t see why it would be Russia,’” argued Trump. “But what I meant to say was wouldn’t, would not. It would not be Russia. I mean it would. It would be Russia but I don’t see why it wouldn’t be Russia. Whatever, you’re all idiots.”
Due to the ridicule Trump has been receiving, he and his administration wish to infiltrate a new threat to our country – grammar Nazis. The welcoming of the new enemy dealt a fair amount of confusion to Trump supporters, since last August, they were given the impression the Nazis were made up of “some very fine people.”
The Trump Administration plans to attack the enemy where it hurts the most – public schools, libraries, Starbucks, and even the autocorrect feature on smart phones. The goal is to remove grammatical correctness from our country, in hopes to reduce the belittling of those with verbal deficiencies.
“When I was younger, Nazis marched with pride and dignity,” Trump remembers. “They used to watch the border, now they watch my vocabulary. What’s going on with these people? I think they would last a day in my shoes. I mean, they wouldn’t.”
Trump’s grammatical mistake raises important questions – are federal politicians being checked for a grade school transcript before given the opportunity to run for office? Can our president correctly speak the language he demands immigrants to speak?
One thing is for sure, because of this outlandish distraction, America has already forgotten about the 2016 election interference anyway. Vladimir Putin and the Russians send their gratitude.
Photo by Gage Skidmore from Peoria, AZ, United States of America || CC-BY-SA-2.0