Bored ‘First Responder’ Dances Nude in Times Square as Coronavirus Pandemic Does Not Live Up to Hype
A bored “first responder” went topless in public as she performed a raunchy dance in Times Square to get more attention after being worshiped for weeks amidst the coronavirus pandemic.
“I’ve been working for six weeks and I’ve seen a lot of death, so I wanted to mix art and costumes to relieve my tension,” the topless woman said to the New York Post.
The physician’s assistant was brandishing a kitchen knife and wearing a large reflective kitty mask as she danced in the streets holding her exposed bosoms.
“I did it to relieve some stress,” she said, wishing not to be identified for the risque public display.
This follows a trend that Big League Politics has covered of bored “first responders” choreographing intricate dance routines when they should be doing their jobs in a public health emergency.
Some of the most embarrassing videos can be seen here:
I am in hospital now.
I have just been diagnosed with covid19.
Waiting to go into intensive care and be put on a ventilator.
Just waiting for the doctors and nurses to row their imaginary, Titanic, stretcher to my room.
Wish me luck pic.twitter.com/ithGId5diD
— Nick (@Nick12734349) April 24, 2020
The reason why these first responders have so much free time on their hands is because the coronavirus pandemic has not lived up to the hype pushed by the fake news fear machine and the so-called scientific experts.
New Yorkers are no longer buying the hype and leaving their homes to gather in parks like they did before the masses succumbed to mass hysteria:
Spring has finally sprung — and social distancing took a back seat to sun-worshipping on Saturday, even in the park next to Mayor de Blasio’s home.
City officials have opened up some streets near city parks, giving New York apartment dwellers weary of being cooped up by the coronavirus pandemic space to roam outdoors.
Throngs of people — many without face masks — camped out on blankets, towels and chairs on the lawns in Carl Schurz Park, just a stone’s throw from the mayor’s official residence at Gracie Mansion.
Lawrence Chan, 39, pushed his 18-month-old son Logan in a stroller along neighboring East End Avenue, which was mostly closed to traffic as part of the city’s effort to give people more open space.
“Once the weather turned — five or six weeks into self quarantine — people just need a place to go,” Chan said.
“On the nicer days it’s like you have to have a ticket to get on the grass,” said John Keenan, 57, as we walked his dogs outside Schurz Park. “It’s been like that for the last two or three weekends. That’s why I don’t go in there.”
It was the same story across the river in Brooklyn.
Doug Gordon took his two children, Galit, 10, and Zeb, 7, to check out a closed-off stretch of Prospect Park West.
The kids scampered across the car-free road playing a game of tag they called Octopus — and their dad gave his stamp of approval to shutting down the street that runs alongside the popular park.
“The park is pretty busy so it’s nice to have that breathing room,” said Gordon.
The first responders will have to continue to dance, twerk, show off their naked bodies in public, and figure out other ways to get undeserved notoriety and attention with the fear from the coronavirus pandemic waning rapidly.