You know, when a politician makes libellous words, it goes quite contrary to the decent language. The candidates contesting the elections usually dislike their near adversaries in the electoral fight and this causes using even disparaging words, and Donald Trump was reported to have used the word “dog” in a fit of hostility.
While he was hosting The Apprentice, Trump fired Gary Busey after Busey had invented something called a mechanical dog. As Slate recently pointed out, Trump’s ex-wife Ivana wrote in her memoir about how much he hated her poodle Chappy, and Chappy hated Donald. He’s the only president in the last century who hasn’t kept a dog as a pet in the White House. The hate is born of not quite getting what these dog things are, writes British Vogue.
When politicians speak this kind of stuff, one wonders whether they realise what a foulness are they committing. Personal comments or derogatory words not only malign the respectful stature at the particular moment of ticking time but also reveal rude languages sprouting neither from a high rise mountainous waterfall but straight from their throat. These slanderous words bring may do a favour to the opposition politicians who later fall into the same trap of continuous libellous lines.
At present whether it is US Presidential Polls or our State Assemblies elections words like dog, item, mistress, Bengal Ka Aadmi, etc are doing the rounds, even if it has little chance of getting significance. By this way, the politicians are not improving a difficult or unsatisfactory situation, instead of clutching at straws. There are more pieces of such instances.
Concluding the piece of writing I would like to quote Joe Biden’s closing remarks when he reminded voters: “What is on the ballot this year is the character of this country”.