The BBC has found itself in the midst of a massive controversy after Nigel Farage won the TV Presenter TRIC Award for his show on GB News.
According to The Upper Lip: The news left BBC staff fuming and demanding a second vote, citing the classic excuse of “People didn’t know what they were voting for!”
They even went as far as suggesting there should be a best-of-three vote to determine the rightful winner.
The BBC, renowned for its impartiality couldn’t believe their eyes when Farage emerged victorious.
The staff, no strangers to expressing their political biases, were left clutching their pearls, spewing outrage and bewilderment at the audacity of the public to choose a presenter they didn’t approve of.
“What on earth were the viewers thinking? Nigel Farage? Really? It’s almost as if they were allowed to have their own opinions,” exclaimed one disgruntled BBC employee.
The demand for a second vote has become a familiar refrain in recent years. The phrase “People didn’t know what they were voting for” has been plastered on protest signs, social media profiles, and the walls of hipster coffee shops across the country. It seems that every time the public makes a decision that goes against the establishment’s wishes, there’s an immediate call for a second vote. But hey, who needs democracy when you can just keep voting until you get the result you want, right?