Poll: 73% of those applying for Biden's student loan forgiveness will spend the money they get back on non-essential goods like vacations
· · Nov 1, 2022 · NottheBee.com

Here's something that will come as no surprise to anyone who has a brain:

Yes, a full three-quarters of those gender studies graduates who get money back in Biden's student loan forgiveness plan will be spending the cash on frivolous items such as alcohol, drugs, and vacations.

What did you expect?

A poll done by the website Intelligent.com has found that 73 percent of those applying for President Biden's student debt relief plan, which will cancel up to $20,000 for borrowers and will cost taxpayers nearly 1 trillion dollars, will spend their extra money on non-essential goods and activities like buying new smartphones, getting drunk, and going on vacation…

A more specific breakdown showed that 52 percent said shopping for clothes was their priority, while 46 percent said going out to a restaurant or going on vacation. 44 percent would buy a new smartphone, 36 percent would buy a new video game system, 28 percent would spend their extra cash on drugs and alcohol and 27 percent would go gambling with the money.

Ladies and gentlemen, this right here is called gaming the system.

These people cried for years and years to get their way, similar to the way your toddler acts sometimes.

And their pushover of a grandpa, Joe Biden, just delivered to the crybabies exactly what they've been crying for. And by golly, we all know these same crybabies will be up in arms with their binkies crying again once that new smartphone becomes old, or that nice sweater goes out of style. It'll be another election year, and of course the Dems will throw a little more money at these adult toddlers so they can go out and get some more goodies and then cast a vote for a Democrat.

So dumb and predictable.

Also, I know for a fact that conservatives will spend this money wisely — "Nearly twice as many Democrats than Republicans feel spending on non-essentials is an acceptable thing to do (12 percent vs 7 percent)" — but on a macro level, this little debt relief program is turning out to be quite the embarrassment.

If we're going to give money away in this country, let's not give it to a bunch of stuck-up Sociology majors who work 20 hours a week at Starbucks and spend the rest of their time getting high and pretending to be artists.

Next time, let's at least give it to people who need it.

Cheers to the respondents that said they'd spend the money on investments (43%), gifts (42%) and wedding expenses (30%).

That's the way, my friend!


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