UnNews:GoBots theme fails to leave Bush's head

From Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

29 July 2006

The president is struggling to get the song out of his head.

WASHINGTON -- The White House announced Saturday that the theme song from Challenge of the GoBots remains stuck in President Bush's head.

"Doctors and jingle writers will work around the clock to get the music from this 1980s cartoon out of the president's mind," White House spokesman Tony Snow told reporters. "The chief executive is in good spirits and asks for your thoughts and prayers during this difficult time."

Bush has been struggling to get the song out of his head for over three weeks. The condition erupted during a joint press conference Friday with British Prime Minister Tony Blair, as the two men unveiled a new diplomatic initiative aimed at ending the conflict between Israel and Lebanon.

"My message to Syria is, become an active participant in the neighborhood for peace," Bush said. "Dunh dunh dunh dunh dunh, Dunh, Dunh-Dunh DUNH! The GOOOO-bots! The GOOOO-bots!"

Blair attempted to assist the president by humming the Danger Mouse theme song, but his efforts proved unsuccessful.

Snow said aides have locked Bush in a room and blasted him with They Might Be Giants tunes, hoping one will replace the Go-Bots theme.

Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., said the incident shows that Bush is "out of touch" with ordinary Americans.

"Name me one single GoBot," Reid said, to the silence of assembled reporters. "Exactly. Transformers were much cooler. Optimus Prime could kick serious GoBot ass with his blue fist of fury. Americans know this; the president, clearly, doesn't."

Snow, however, noted that the president has repeatedly sung the theme from G.I. Joe, and encouraged staff members to join him on the "Real American Hero" chorus.

The stuckitude is the worst to hit a sitting president since 1975, when Gerald Ford sang "Radar Love" throughout the Helsinki Summit.


UnNews Logo Potato.png
This article features first-hand journalism by an UnNews correspondent.