You can remove the politician from office, but you can’t stop him from selling his bullshit.
F. Scott Fitzgerald once wrote that there are no second acts in American lives, but the former, disgraced New York governor Andrew Cuomo hopes to prove the author wrong and announced a new career.
Politicians are famous for having very few marketable skills for the private sector, which is why they need to sell either their family or political connections. Cuomo announced a new political action committee and podcast. He said in a video that some time away from the limelight was therapeutic and he formed a clearer perspective about life and politics.
The Trends Journal reported extensively on Cuomo’s meteoric rise at the onset of the COVID-19 outbreak, and his equally fast political nosedive after details about virus deaths at nursing homes began to emerge followed by sexual harassment allegations that proved too difficult to survive. (See “CUOMO’S BOOK A BUST, BUT GOT PAID MILLIONS” 25 May 2021, “PRESSTITUTES AND POLITICIANS PLAY FOR THE SAME TEAM. WAKE UP KIDDIES” 1 Mar 2022 and “CNN CLOWN SHOW EXPOSES MEDIA’S POLITICAL TIES” 22 Feb 2022.)
TRENDPOST: In August, Cuomo resigned from his post as governor after several women accused him of sexual harassment, which capped a fall from grace seldom seen in American politics. On the same day that he was scheduled to receive the International Emmy Founders Award for his selling the COVID War Bullshit, he was replaced as governor by Kathy Hochul.
A report from the state attorney general’s office found that he sexually harassed 11 women. He faced some public ridicule at the time. Cynthia Nixon, the actress who lost to Cuomo, tweeted after his resignation: “The difference between me and Andrew Cuomo? Neither of us is governor, but I still have my Emmy(s).”
But Cuomo represented how the Presstitutes in the media create gods out of those approved by the corporate mainstream.
It is worth noting that Andrew Cuomo is not the only Cuomo fighting for a second act. His brother, Chris Cuomo, another Daddy’s Boy, born on third base and thought he hit a triple—a nothing of a nobody who got the CNN job as “on air crap spewer” because Daddy was NY Gov. Mario Cuomo, also had to reinvent himself to a degree after a swift fall from one of the highest reaches of journalism: a primetime show on CNN.
Chris Cuomo has also portrayed himself as a fighter and someone with resiliency in the face of a public fall. The younger brother has a new show on NewsNation. Chris Cuomo was widely criticized for his soft-ball interview with his brother, who was governor at the time. He recently addressed those objections during a podcast, “On With Kara Swisher.”
At one point he responded, “I was in a bad position. My brother was in a bad position. The state was in a bad position. Everybody lost. And I have to be honest, I have always answered the questions. And I don’t believe it’s about serving the audience. I believe it’s about a standard that I really find fascinating that journalists want people to believe that they absolutely never, ever, no one ever talks to politicians about the situations they’re in and offers them advice. Really? Really, Kara? Come on.”
Witnesses from the inside
Andrew Cuomo said he saw the best and worst in politics, and he said it is essential that he moves forward to “focus on what is really important.” The New York Times noted that his stated goal for the political action committee is to make sure that the right people get elected into office. He said he is very concerned about the state of the country.
“We need people committed to fight for change and who get results. We need people who have the character and capacity to stand up and lead and take the heat that goes with leadership, because that’s the job,” he said.
He said his podcast will not consist of “Republican facts” and “Democratic facts,” but rather facts for what they are.
TRENDPOST: It is worth pointing out that Gerald Celente and the Trends Journal were among the first in the media to detail Cuomo’s COVID incompetency, even when media outlets—like The New York Times—were pumping him up as a COVID War hero.