Boner of the Day

Boner Fight for May 28th, 2020

Boner Candidate #1: OH, NO WEDDING BECAUSE SHE DIED? WELL BOO HOO.

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. — Justin Montney is demanding his money back from a wedding videographer after his fiancée was killed in a car crash just outside of Colorado Springs, Colorado. Montney paid Copper Stallion Media $1,800 back in November to capture their May wedding. After Alexis-Athena Wyatt was hit and killed by a semi-truck in February, Montney contacted the wedding videographers seeking a refund for the cancelled wedding. Montney said he understood that the contract was non-refundable, but thought that an exception could be made given his circumstances. The company offered its services to Montney’s next wedding, but he told KRDO that the offer was “very insensitive.” The company addressed the situation on their Facebook page, before making all of their social media accounts private. “We replied and expressed our sympathy and explained to him that all of our wedding contracts are non-refundable,” the company posted. “He kept emailing us trying to get a refund and we kept reiterating that the contract is non-refundable. We eventually stopped responding since the issue was moot.” CBS News reports that Copper Stallion Media bought the website domains JustinMontney.com and JustinMontneyWedding.com after Montney went to the media and had his friends post negative comments on the wedding planning website The Knot. The two domains now forward to the song “Disillusioned,” performed by A Perfect Circle.

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Boner Candidate #2: WHY DIDN’T YOU NOTIFY US?

Democrats in Pennsylvania’s House of Representatives were outraged Wednesday after learning one of their Republican colleagues had tested positive for the coronavirus and they weren’t notified of the result or informed that he was self-isolating for a week. State Rep. Andrew Lewis (R) said in a Facebook post that he tested positive for COVID-19 on May 20 and immediately began self-isolating after contacting the chamber’s human resources department. He said the body followed guidelines released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention “to determine exactly who I may have been in contact with, and who I may have possibly exposed to the virus.” He said he was last in the Capitol on May 14. “I can confirm every member or staff member who met the criteria for exposure was immediately contacted and required to self-isolate for 14 days from their date of possible exposure,” Lewis wrote. “Out of respect for my family, and those who I may have exposed, I chose to keep my positive case private.” A spokesman for House Republicans, Mike Straub, told Penn Live the chamber “followed data and science” and notified anyone who met CDC and state health guidelines. But state Democrats accused Republicans, who hold a majority in the House, of withholding the information from the full chamber as the GOP publicly touted a broad reopening of the state. Many noted they only learned of Lewis’ results from the media.

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