One Last Kansas City Dilbert Draw Down

From our vantage . . . 

The interesting part of this story is that a guy threw away DECADES of work and tarnished his pop culture legacy just to get "a thought" out on his podcast.

This is part of the reason that podcasting never interested TKC . . . First we repeat: Podcasting just sounds like a bunch of jerks talking too much . . . Something that we've always despised.

Secondly . . . In order to fill space . . . Podcasters are expected to engage in unproductive stream of consciousness rants that often lead to stupid places. 

We feel like that effort is much better spent crafting fart jokes, bad puns and rough analogies about local politics.

Anyhoo . . . Just one last take on the topic and chance for our readers to consider as the comic is placed atop the trash heap of history . . . And so here's a point of fact that needs to be understood as the inciting incident . . . A career destroyed because of misreading the data . . .

"First, and importantly, Adams was basically just incorrect in his interpretation of the data. Not a statistician, the unfortunate fellow seems to have been genuinely unaware that citizens react badly to all slogans that have come to be seen as dishonest and politicized. To provide an obvious and directly comparable example, only about 31 percent of white American adults say they strongly support “the Black Lives Matter movement” — but that’s not the same as saying that only 31 percent believe that black lives matter."

And then this really great take was sent by our BEST & BRIGHTEST reader.

Clay Bennett by Clay Bennett for February 28, 2023 |

View the comic strip for Clay Bennett by cartoonist Clay Bennett created February 28, 2023 available on

Read more on the last gasp of the hot mess via links . . .

The 'Honest Conversation about Race' That We Never Have | National Review

Scott Adams was wrong, but there's an element of "come ON" here. Leftists keep shouting about how we need an "honest conversation about race" -- so let's have one.

'Dilbert' creator Scott Adams once questioned the number of Jews killed in the Holocaust

Creator of the Dilbert comic strip, Scott Adams wrote in a now-deleted blog post from 2006 that he wanted "to know how the Holocaust death total of 6 million was determined." "Is it the sort of number that is so well documented with actual names and perhaps a Nazi paper trail that no historian could...

You decide . . .