Imagine an elevator pitch that goes wrong.
Ruth Marcus, Washington Post deputy editor of the editorial page was attacked on Twitter after she revealed that she had lectured someone in an elevator in Wisconsin about their failure to use a mask.
Marcus aired her grievances on the social media platform after the unmasked man, according to her account, dismissed her suggestion to wear a face covering, responding “I don’t care what you think.”
Madison, Wis. I know better. But I still get on the elevator. It stops at lower floors. Marcus wrote that a man steps in unmasked. “Sign in elevator says masks required. Me, getting out: ‘you know, it would be really nice if you wore a mask.’ Man: ‘I don’t care what you think.’ America 2021.”
Marcus stated, “It’s a law, it’s a county regulation. “Face coverings are required among people ages two and older when in any enclosed space open to the public where other people, except for members of the person’s own household or living unit, are present.”
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Critics were not happy with her online venting.
Michael Malice, author of “Corporate journalists” wrote that they are more dangerous than Covid.
Harmeet K. Dhillon replied, “Thoughts & prayers”,
“Have your considered the possibility that you may be the wrong guy in this particular situation?” Another person asked.
Florida Gov. Christina Pushaw, Ron DeSantis’ press secretary, stated that Marcus gave off “strong hall monitor” energy.
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Marcus isn’t the only journalist to have been criticized for teaching Americans COVID safety precautions. PoliticoHeather Caygle was the chief co-congressional office bureau. She faced intense criticism for her scolding of the Gold Star families of one of the U.S. military personnel killed in action. KabulAttempted terrorist attack because of not having masks on a Capitol Building tour.
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