Fox News host wonders if John Fetterman is more impaired than he’s led on

Photo by Governor Tom Wolfe on

John Fetterman wants you to suspect nothing.

But many Americans have their doubts.

And Fox News has John Fetterman up in arms over one brutal question.

Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer’s decision to eliminate the Senate dress code to accommodate Fetterman’s desire to wear shorts and a hoodie is not going over well.

Skeptics are now wondering if Schumer’s decision has more to do with the fact that Fetterman suffered serious and permanent cognitive impairment following a near-fatal stroke last May.

This February, Fetterman entered the hospital for six weeks to receive treatment for clinical depression after Fetterman experienced difficulty dealing with the fact that he would never fully recover from his stroke.

The media gaslighting upon Fetterman checking out of the hospital presented Fetterman strutting around in clothes befitting a bum sleeping under a bridge as critical to his mental health.

Fox News’ “Outnumbered” host Emily Compagno thought the situation was far more serious.

Compagno told viewers that the commentators, guests and hosts at Fox News wear professional attire on the air to show respect for the audience.

She added that Fetterman wearing clothes one would lounge around a frat house in to cast votes on the Senate floor was an affront to the institution of the Senate and the American people.

“The reason we dress up on this couch is because we are honored to have the attention of those viewers at home,” Compagno declared. “You dress up for church, you are honoring worship. So I feel so disrespected and so aghast that someone with the position of the esteemed Senate position would just toss that out the window.”

Compagno wondered if the real reason Schumer upended hundreds of years of Senate decorum was because Fetterman’s stroke left him so cognitively impaired that he lacked the motor skills to perform basic functions such as tying a tie.

“Can John Fetterman perform his basic tasks, like putting on a suit and tying his tie,” Compagno added. “The issue isn’t necessarily his function. It’s that his campaign promised us that he could. It’s that from the beginning they assured us that he was well and healthy and able to perform all the functions of the Senate.”

“So now it’s not about to use his word, acting like a slob, although I’m happy to treat him like one because he looks like one. It’s the issue of why are we continuing to accommodate this person from the hospital bed, from home, from the call in, from the door where he shouts his vote. And now, because he can’t put on a suit, to me it raises greater questions about his ability to perform a Senate role,” Compagno concluded.