ObitMagazine poll: Stephen Miller—warm-blooded human, or member of the Undead?

There are so many things wrong with Stephen Miller’s appearance on CNN’s “State of the Union”: his schoolyard retort to Jake Tapper’s “we’re trying to get to the President’s fitness”—”well, I’m trying to get to the issue of your fitness”  (which probably went down a storm in the playpen/bedroom where Donald Trump was surely watching), his monotone repetition of “Donald Trump is a genius,” his repeated un-American pronunciation of “dynasty” with the short-y sound, so it sounds like an intestinal issue, his referring to the private plane candidate Trump used as “Trump Force One” …and there’s the fact the White House thought that Stephen Miller was the best surrogate to to show up on America’s TV Sunday morning and defend Trump and his policies. If you’re looking for the apparatchik most likely to tell a Nuremberg tribunal “I was only following orders,” Sebastian v. Gorka is much more entertaining,

Yes, theres’s something about Miller has always stuck us as “off,”  a creepiness that last year’s New York Times profile barely scratched the surface.  The man appears to show no known human emotion, unless you consider his evident frustration at dealing with a hominid who does not share his adoration of Donald Trump. He doesn’t quite seem human, but isn’t smart enough to be cyborg. That leaves us with one conclusion: Stephen Miller must be a member of the Undead.

Which brings us to today’s poll:

Do you think Stephen Miller is

a warm-blooded member of the human race, or

a member of the Undead?

Leave you votes in the comment section…

Steven Mirkin

Steven Mirkin’s diverse career has taken him from politics to pop culture to high art, offering him a front row seat to some of the most fascinating events and personalities of our time: writing speeches, fundraising appeals and campaign materials for Ed Koch, John Heinz and independent presidential candidate John B. Anderson; chronicling the punk/new wave scenes in New York and London; interviewing musicians such as Elton John, John Lydon and Buck Owens; profiling modern masters Julian Schnabel, Paul Schrader and Jonathan Safran Foer; and writing for TV shows including 21, The Chamber, Let's Make A Deal, and Rock Star: INXS.

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