Earlier in this silly forties, Josh Gad made an effort to bring bright spots to our miserable lives by putting on a seemingly endless series of great specials on Zoom. On his YouTube page, Gad organized discussions with the actors of Back to the future, ghost hunters, Ferris Bueller’s day off, the The Lord of the Rings trilogy, Goonies, Splash, and The princess to marry. It was thrilling in its daring, proving that celebrities were just as bored and desperate for human contact as the rest of us were in 2020 – not to mention that it probably forced some people to face this. who could be a irrational the hatred of old Josh Gad.
But then Josh Gad stopped doing it. Or at least we’ve stopped hearing about it. Maybe he’s on Zoom right now, chatting with all of the surviving James Bonds, and we don’t even know? Either way, a new group has since stepped in to continue Gad’s good work: the Wisconsin Democratic Party. The once reliably “blue” state went to Donald Trump in 2016, in part thanks to years and years of Republican machinations (tough voter identification laws, gerrymandering, and building a bunch of stupid roundabouts which probably made it harder for people to drive at the polls), but the cheesy-headed Democrats are apparently calling for some favors ahead of the 2020 election. They’ve already held fundraisers / meetings with the cast of The princess to marry (in your face, Gad!) and Parks and recreation (in your face… Eagleton?), and Variety this they are now setting up a Veep meeting.
The event will take place on October 4 and you’ll need to give Wisconsin Democrats at least some cash to attend, but if you’re willing to pay, you can see Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Anna Chlumsky. , Reid Scott, Sam Richardson, Tim Simons, Tony Hale, Clea Duvall, Matt Walsh and a few “surprise guests” talk about Veep. You can see a video of Louis-Dreyfus talking about the event below. Understandably, there’s a lot of talk about defeating Trump and electing Joe Biden, but strangely little talk of tearing down Wisconsin’s many roundabouts and replacing them with traditional intersections, where no one is ever wrong about when and where. where they should go. Well, we imagine that someone will eventually solve this problem.