Gov. Cuomo: Spending Thanksgiving w/Family is Wrong Except When I Do It

Cuomo on Thanksgiving dinner with family: ‘It’s wrong’ - Nov 18

Andrew Cuomo plans to spend Thanksgiving with mother, two of three daughters - Nov 23

New York Restaurant Diners Chant 'F*** Cuomo' Over COVID Restrictions as Thanksgiving Nears - Nov 24

Even when he's not killing 11,000 seniors by forcing nursing homes to accept infected coronavirus patients, Governor Cuomo of New York is in a league of his own.

After spending multiple narcissistic press briefings warning people to stay away from their families on Thanksgiving, and then falsely describing law enforcement officers who refuse to break into people's homes to count how many people are eating turkey around the table as dictators and a threat to democracy, Cuomo casually mentioned he was having a family meal.

New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo abruptly canceled his Thanksgiving plans Monday, less than two hours after revealing he planned to spend the holiday with his mother and two of his daughters.

During a radio interview Monday around 3:45 p.m., Cuomo revealed his "current plan" for the holiday: His 89-year-old mother, Matilda, and two of his three daughters, Michaela and Cara, are planning on joining him in Albany.

Neither Cuomo's mother nor his daughters live with him full time, though his daughters have spent time with him at the Governor's Mansion on and off since the start of the pandemic in March.

As with his idiot brother, Governor Murphy one state over, or Governor Newsom, the rules never apply to the ruling class. See above screenshot from earlier this year.

Meanwhile, in related news.

A video of New York diners chanting "F*** you, Cuomo" is gaining popularity as the state experiences newly implemented restrictions, ordered by Democratic Governor Andrew Cuomo, to slow the spread of COVID-19.

The video, shared on the TikTok video-sharing app, is captioned, "How New York really feels about closing at 10:00 p.m." It shows a seated table of young diners repeating the chat—clapping and beating their fists and silverware against the tables between repetitions—before showing the chant being repeated by other diners throughout the restaurant.



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