'Let's go, Brandon': How anti-Biden taunt taught liberals 'what goes around, comes around'

Critics of the previous administration are having a meltdown over the seemingly innocuous phras


                            'Let's go, Brandon': How anti-Biden taunt taught liberals 'what goes around, comes around'
President Donald Trump gestures during a rally at the Phoenix Convention Center on August 22, 2017, in Arizona (Photo by Ralph Freso/Getty Images)

The political left is outraged by the viral "Let's go, Brandon!" chant against President Joe Biden despite having launched relentless, profane attacks on former President Donald J Trump while he was in office.

Fervent critics of the previous administration are now having a meltdown over the seemingly innocuous phrase, with a Southwest Airlines piece written by an Associated Press reporter named Colleen Long complaining how a pilot signed off in an announcement saying, "Let's go, Brandon!" while she was aboard one of their flights.

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“TFW you’re trying to go on vacation and then the pilot says the very thing you’re working on over the loud speaker and you have to try to get him comment but then almost get removed from plane,” Long wrote on Saturday, October 30. “Vulgarity stand-in from @SouthwestAir cockpit,” Washington Post editor Cathleen Decker agreed in response to the piece.



 

BizPacReview quoted Fox News host Greg Gutfeld as he mocked the left taking offense over the phrase. “They freaked out from takeoff to landing because he said, ‘Let’s go, Brandon!’ It’s the one LGB the left hates to see," he joked.

Many on the left, including talking heads in the media, have launched a crusade to wipe out the phrase after deeming it hateful towards Biden. The same critics, however, did not have a problem with some of the nastiest anti-Trump hits during his tenure. “We’re going to impeach the mother fu***er," Democrat Rep Rashida Talib once notoriously declared. “F*** Trump,” Hollywood great Robert DeNiro said on many occasions.

Meanwhile, a New York play adaptation of Shakespear's 'Julius Caesar' depicted the assassination of Trump. Comedian Kathy Griffin thought it was okay to pose for a photo with a severed, bloody head prop of Trump. Celebrities Madonna and Johnny Depp threatened to blow up the White House and assassinate Trump respectively. These were just come of the stunts pulled during Trump’s campaigns and his time in office, and they were resurrected Monday as reminders on social media while Griffin's name trended for hours on Twitter.



 

"Kathy Griffin held up Trump’s severed head. Madonna acknowledged wanting to blow up the White House. “Let’s Go Brandon” is laughably tame. Save your fake outrage for the next hate crime hoax," one tweeted.

"Snoop Dogg threatened to assassinate President Trump, made an entire music video about it. Kathy Griffin depicted Trump being beheaded. Nancy Pelosi said Trump needed to be “fumigated out of the White House.” COUNTLESS other threats. So don’t tell me to “chill” on Biden, pussies!" a comment read.
 
"To all the wokies crying about the pilot saying, "Lets Go Brandon." You were ok with DiNiro saying "Fook Trump", ok with Kathy Griffin & the severed head of Trump, ok with Wacko Waters telling people to harass Trump workers & supporters. So take you holier than thou BS & stick it," another chimed in.



 

 



 

 



 

Liberal pundits have had a collective meltdown over the latest anti-Biden slogan since last month -- arguably a disaster of their own making. It all started on on October 3 when NBC sports reporter Kelli Stavast was interviewing NASCAR driver Brandon Brown at Talladega Superspeedway in Alabama after the racer scored his first career NASCAR Xfinity Series victory. Stavast was caught on camera reporting that the crowd at the stands behind were chanting "Let's go, Brandon!" when in reality they were chanting "F**k Joe Biden." The phrase has since become an anti-establishment slogan and the left hates it.



 

“This is, I think, a witty and funny viral take on the media’s dishonesty that they tell us something that is clearly not true that we can see with our own eyes, and that is why I think it’s so popular with so many people,” Outkick founder Clay Travis said during an appearance on Fox's 'America’s Newsroom' on Monday.

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