The Griffin discuss what it is that they find funny and how humor has changed over the last few years. From Sitcoms to TikToks, a good laugh has never been more accessible
The Griffin believes that, with social media, “we can laugh at, screenshot, and share 280-character tweets that we disagree with, and don’t have to listen to a more sophisticated message that actually challenges our beliefs.”
“While Harris was largely reduced to fending off Pence’s accusations of government takeover … Pence lived up to his surname by being penny wise but pound foolish on the matter.” Read The Griffin’s analysis of Wednesday’s VP Debate.
Tuesday’s debate drew negative reviews from The Griffin. “The constant bickering between the candidates made the broadcast an incomprehensible and ultimately unproductive mess.” But to be fair, did anyone expect anything different?
“Biden is unlikely to stray left, but he’s also unlikely to ever wander off the right-wing deep end.” Joe Biden, champion of the status quo, has won the Democratic presidential nomination. What does that mean for the people who supported his party rivals?
We can sit and point fingers debating how it got like this bad, but that doesn’t matter now. What matters is that the COVID-19 pandemic has changed the world we live in, for better or for worse.
“From the very beginning of the new year, things have been, well, odd. It hasn’t necessarily been “a bad year” or “a good year”, but an odd year. If you feel like you’ve been stuck in the Twilight Zone, you’re certainly not alone.”
“Self-acceptance does not necessarily mean being proud of your flaws…but that you acknowledge they are part of a greater whole, the whole being you, and are not your total worth as a person.”
“During the 1950s and ‘60s in America, racism and segregation were prominent, prompting protests from African American organizations and individuals against the mistreatment and violence.”
“The victims of this genocide exemplified great bravery and humanity in the face of evil and violent forces. Their stories of hope, survival and love, as well as pain and loss, should live on so that no future generation has to experience what these survivors did.”