Marge and Homer Simpsons have been weighing in on American politics for 27 seasons, and today they are making it known who the family is supporting for president in 2016.
“It’s 3 a.m. and the phone’s ringing in the White House. Who do you want answering that call,” the ad asks the Simpsons. It’s modeled off of the 2008 ad from Hillary Clinton’s campaign. It then cuts to Bill Clinton answering the phone before Hillary demands he hand it to her.
Compare it to a Donald Trump White House and you catch Trump reading a book of speeches by Adolf Hitler. He’s tweeting about how much he hates Elizabeth Warren and how happy he is that he exiled her. When the Situation Room calls him it takes several hours for him to take the call because he has to be inflated and spray-tanned.
The best part is that they have larger hands put on his tiny-Trump hands and a dog put on his head for his hair.
Democrats and Never-Trumpers gaming out ‘doomsday scenarios’ if president refuses to leave office: report
According to a report in the New York Times, Democratic strategists and Never-Trumper conservatives fear Donald Trump will refuse to leave office should he lose in November and are making plans and figuring out their legal options should such an unprecedented state of affairs come to pass.
The report, by the Times' Reid Epstein, begins with one such possible scenario.
‘Retaliation plain and simple’: Vaccine agency top Doc fired by Trump administration files whistleblower complaint
Dr. Rick Bright has retained an attorney and will be filing a whistleblower complaint after the Trump administration fired him from his position as head of the federal agency charged with developing a COVID-19 vaccine. Dr. Bright was moved to a different agency with a narrower focus after he raised concerns over President Donald Trump's obsession with promoting hydroxychloroquine, a malaria drug recent studies found doubles the death rate in coronavirus patients.
Checking blood for coronavirus antibodies – 3 questions answered about serological tests and immunity
Coronavirus testing in the United States is moving into a new phase as scientists begin looking into people’s blood for signs they’ve been infected by SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. This technique is called serological testing.
Virologist Daniel Stadlbauer helped develop a serological test to detect SARS-CoV-2 antibodies and helped transfer it from the research lab to the clinical setting. Epidemiologist Aubree Gordon regularly uses serological assays in her research studies on influenza and dengue fever. She’s now established serological testing for SARS-CoV-2 in her research lab.