The next President of the United States is an overbearing, thin-skinned bully who loves to 'dish it out', but who squawks at the first hint of personal criticism.
Donald Trump mocked a disabled journalist with the comment "Oh you gotta see this guy" before launching into an impression of Serge Kovaleski.
Meryl Streep calls him out over his behaviour and he responds by dissing her career as one of Holywoods biggest stars for movies such as 'Sophie's Choice' and 'The Bridges of Madison County'.
Seeing is Believing (09/01/17)
Meryl Streep tore into Donald Trump during her speech at at the Golden Globes Awards last night for mocking a disabled reporter from the The New York Times, Serge Kovaleski.
Trump's acolytes responded quickly on social media by saying that the President-elect was not making fun of someone's disability, but have a look at the following YouTube video and decide for yourself.
And here is Meryl Streep's take on the whole affair.
Trump as Foghorn (09/12/15)
Politics is a funny old business.
Just the other day I heard chap on the TV, a Stop the War (STW) supporter I believe, arguing that 'we' should sit down and talk to the head-choppers from the Islamic State (IS) who murder innocent people for fun and have no qualms about forcing women and young girls into sexual slavery.
A short time later Donald Trump makes the most outrageous and inflammatory remarks he can think of regarding Muslims entering America and the knee-jerk reaction from some is to call for an immediate ban on the businessman turned politician from visiting to the UK.
Now if you ask me this is the perfect opportunity to make Trump eat his words by inviting him to explain and debate his views with some of our own politicians such as Sajiv David, the UK Government's business secretary, who comes from a Muslim family and whose father was a bus driver.
My view is that Trump is a terrible bully and blowhard, the Republican Party's answer to the cartoon character Foghorn Leghorn from the aptly named Looney Tunes stable - and that UK politicians from the mainstream political parties would make complete mincemeat of him.
So, far from banning him or censoring what he has to say I'd invite Trump over on the next available plane.
Because another advantage Sajiv David would have is that his head is shaved completely bald whereas Donald Trump sports a ridiculous hairpiece, spookily like the crazy rooster, Foghorn Leghorn.
Fat Clown (10/01/17)
I am grateful to the reader who got in touch yesterday to suggest an alternative 'fat clown' image for my Glasgow Humour post from 7th January.
Now it's not my normal practice to comment on people's size or body shape.
But given Donald Trump's crude comments about women over the years and his ghastly behaviour during the American presidential campaign, I think he's what you could call 'fair game'.
Glasgow Humour (07/01/17)
The BBC reports on the trial of two men accused of attacking a journalist at his home in Glasgow and while the incident itself is not remotely funny, I had to laugh at the sheer of Russell Findlay for mocking his assailant with the words:
At one point I said' Why did they send a fat clown like you as a hitman. Is this alI I'm worth."
Now that's Glasgow 'gallows' humour for you at its very best, especially in the face of such adversity
Sun journalist tells jury of acid attack at his home
BBC Glasgow and West Scotland
The investigations editor for the Scottish Sun newspaper has told a jury how acid was thrown at his face during an attack at his home in Glasgow.
Russell Findlay, 44, was giving evidence at the trial of William Burns, 56, and Alexander Porter, 48, who deny targeting him in December 2015.
Mr Findlay said his face became hot after a man who claimed to be a postman splashed liquid on him.
He also described grappling with the man before his daughter ran for help.
As well as working for the Sun newspaper, Mr Findlay is the author of books about Glasgow crime gangs.
On the first day of the trial at the High Court in Glasgow, he said that he answered the doorbell at his west end home at about 08:30 on 23 December 2015.
He said a man in a red jacket, claiming to be from the Royal Mail, said he needed a signature for a package.
The journalist said that as he turned to write his signature on a form he felt a liquid splash onto the right side of his face.
This was followed by a bottle flying past and then the man, whom he identified in court as William Burns, trying to barge his way into the house.
Mr Findlay said he believed the liquid was "a toxic corrosive substance" and described fighting with the man.
Mr Findlay told the court that his attacker managed to get two or three feet into his home, but he bundled him outside and they grappled on the area outside.
The journalist said that while the incident was going on, his 10-year-old daughter came to the door.
Daughter 'very scared'
He added: "She was clearly very scared and I shouted at her to go and get help from the neighbours and get them to call the police."
While his daughter ran to neighbour's Mr Findlay managed to hold on to his attacker.
He said: "At one point I said' Why did they send a fat clown like you as a hitman. Is this alI I'm worth."
Mr Findlay was asked if his attacker said anything and he replied: "He said very little. But towards the end I asked him who had sent him and he said 'Wee Jamie sends his regards."
The court was told that a knife was found in the doorway of his home and a set of broken false teeth were found on the driveway.
Mr Findlay was asked who the teeth belonged to and replied: "They are my assailant's false teeth."
Defence advocate Thomas Ross told Mr Findlay: "Mr Burns does not dispute he was the person at your door, but he will tell the jury there was no liquid, no delivery card, no knife."
Mr Findlay replied: "He was wearing a Royal Mail uniform , had a delivery card and threw acid, good luck with that."
The journalist denied a suggestion that he had phoned Mr Burns the night before and the accused had said he would meet him at his home the next day.
It was claimed the call had been to do with the death of a man by the River Gryffe at Bridge of Weir, but Mr Findlay said he knew nothing about that.
The court heard that as a result of the incident, Mr Findlay suffered burns to the right side of his face and had blurry vision in his right eye for a number of weeks afterwards.
Mr Findlay's daughter also gave evidence by police interview and told of seeing her father wrestling with a man whom she believed was delivering a parcel.
She said: "It caused the biggest fright of my life. All I could think about was my dad. I was crying and I couldn't stop."
Mr Burns and Mr Porter, from Paisley, are alleged to have shot Ross Sherlock in a murder attempt near St Helen's Primary in Bishopbriggs last September.
Both men are also accused of assaulting Mr Findlay to the danger of his life.
They deny the charges.
The trial before Judge Sean Murphy QC continues.