Nathan'ette Burdine's The Nyle Magazine

  News     Politics       Entertainment      Under the Radar      Double-Talking            

 Politics Archive 2016

I knew back in June that Debbie Wasserman-Schultz would be shown the door marked exit
by Nathan'ette Burdine: August 3, 2016

I knew back in June that Debbie Wasserman-Schultz was about to bite the dust.

It was announced that Brandon Davis, national political director for the service Employees International Union, was taken over Wasserman-Schultz's day-to-day duties at the Democratic National Committee (DNC).

And anyone with good common sense will know that a person is not stripped of his/her day-to-day duties unless he/she are about to be shown the door marked exit.

Wasserman-Schultz's exit, however, took quite a long time. For five years, she served as the chairwoman of the DNC.

During her tenure, she kept up all kinds of hell. Among some of her evil deeds was sending out a mailer with former congressman Allen West and his wife’s social security number on it.

After getting caught, the DNC was forced to pay for identity theft protection for West and his wife.

Then there’s the whole bit about the former DNC chairwoman behaving like a diva and asking the Obama Administration to pay for her outfits to the 2013 Inauguration and the 2013 White House Correspondent Dinner.

The final straw came after it was revealed that she and her fellow minions at the DNC were in cahoots against ol’ Uncle Bernie Sanders there.

Before Wikileaks confirmed the obvious, the powers that be were going to allow her the “dignity” of going out with a bang.

She was going to stand on the stage, bang the gavel, and officially begin the historic Democratic National Convention that gave us our first woman to be the official presidential nominee of a major party.

But oh, Wasserman-Schultz wouldn’t be there to share this all so sweet moment.

Thanks to WikiLeaks dumping several bins of the DNC’s embarrassing emails onto their [WikiLeaks] website, Wasserman-Schultz was given the boot earlier than expected.

comments powered by Disqus