- Gina Rodriguez slammed for promoting ‘American Dirt’ 2 Months Ago
- Netflix says ‘The Witcher’ is its biggest show. Is it really? 2 Months Ago
- Tulsi Gabbard sues Hillary Clinton for podcast comments Today 8:53 AM
- Lizzo reps Beyoncé’s Ivy Park collection in adult-themed TikTok Today 7:58 AM
- Netflix’s ‘Eye for an Eye’ is a fun but messy thriller about revenge Today 7:00 AM
- Which 2020 Democratic candidates post the most cringe? Today 6:30 AM
- The new ‘Hunger Games’ book paints President Snow as a hero—and people are not happy Tuesday 9:03 PM
- Influencer called out for ‘troubling image’ with Kenyan child Tuesday 8:18 PM
- Professor arrested for spending $185K of grant money on iTunes and strippers Tuesday 7:28 PM
- Man cuts his books in half to make them ‘portable,’ spurs online debate Tuesday 6:09 PM
- Fans defend Lana Del Rey after she was mocked for flying commercial Tuesday 5:10 PM
- Lady Gaga fans find alleged new song name in her website’s code Tuesday 4:42 PM
- Barstool Sports deletes anti-union tweets, blog post in settlement Tuesday 3:47 PM
- The ‘can have … as a treat’ meme has come full circle Tuesday 3:09 PM
- Joe Rogan says he’s voting for Bernie Sanders Tuesday 2:54 PM
2020 Democratic hopeful Mayor Pete Buttigieg said on Thursday that he didn’t have the “coordination” to do the dance his supporters have coined in the run up to the first caucus in Iowa.
Here’s a look at it:
While his supporters are doing it, apparently the 2020 hopeful hasn’t done it himself. Buttigieg made the admission to TMZ, who first asked him if he knew about the “Mayor Pete Dance.”
“Yeah, you know, I think that joy is a really big part of this campaign and, you know, letting it all hang out—that’s a big part of that,” Buttigieg told TMZ.
When they asked whether he had learned the dance, Buttigieg continued:
“No. The less people see me dance, the better. I just don’t have that kind of coordination.”
You can see all of the TMZ report here.
Andrew Wyrich is a politics staff writer for the Daily Dot, covering the intersection of politics and the internet. Andrew has written for USA Today, NorthJersey.com, and other newspapers and websites. His work has been recognized by the Society of the Silurians, Investigative Reporters & Editors (IRE), and the Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ).