Only 1 phrase truly describes how Americans feel about the government shutdown

2011_State_of_the_Union.jpg (800×533)
Meet a new website: F**k You Congress.

Despite how much virtual ink has been spilled on the subject, there’s probably only one word that really describes the U.S. Congress’s government shutdown.

Meet a new website: F**k You Congress.

Reflecting Americans’ devastatingly low approval rating of Capitol Hill, the site is resplendent with common American sentiments like “F**king please just stop f**king s**t up for two f**king seconds and get your goddamn act together.” Eagle-eyed visitors will even spy messages hidden in some pages’ URLs, like “F**king f**k you you f**king f**kers.”

“F**K!!” the site adds.

The website is not, as easy as it is to assume otherwise, something conjured merely out of thin air, citizen frustration, veteran arrests, and kids who can’t get cancer treatment. It’s the product of a handful of activist groups.

And if you’re insufficiently outraged, the site gives you minor anecdotes of Congress being total f**kwads.


 

There’s even an option to enter your zip code, giving you an option to tweet your elected representatives, well, something mean and uncouth, in the hopes they’ll get their act together soon.

So go ahead, America, deliver an F-bomb to Congress. It’s not like it could make them think less of you.

Photo via Wikimedia Commons

Promoted Stories Powered by Sharethrough
Layer 8
A female Lebanese news anchor was told to shut up—here's what she did instead
Rima Karaki is a Lebanese TV host who isn't afraid of a fight. Things got heated Monday when Karaki was interviewing Hani Al-Seba'i about the phenomenon of Christians joining Islamic groups like ISIS. Al-Seba’i is a Sunni scholar who fled to London after he was sentenced in an Egyptian court to 15 years in prison for being a part of the Egyptian Islamic Jihad. The United Nations considers the group to be an affiliate of al Qaeda.
Layer 8
Library of Congress accepts first emoji novel
It's been more than 30 months since New York City micro-engineer Fred Benenson put the last smiley face on his epic new media novel Emoji Dick. But the hits keep coming for his Kickstarter-funded remake of Moby Dick, which refashions Herman Melville's 212,000-plus words into emojis, those Japanese picture characters that kids send through text.
The Latest From Daily Dot Video
Group

Pure, uncut internet. Straight to your inbox.

Thanks for subscribing to our newsletter!