Submitted by ub on Fri, 05/04/2018 - 05:10

The expression used when encountering a displeasing smell becomes an exaggerated pronunciation of Pew or #PeeYou.

Have these stinky odors or putrid aroma, commonly known as stench been metastasizing more rapidly than anyone could have predicted before Americans cast their ballots? Are Tweets the beginning to have bad breath? Fox News Channel Veteran Anchorman Neil Cavuto tells it as he smells it on #Trump

Any way you spell it, anyone can surely smell it. Peeyoo, PU, Ree-ew, Pee-yew. In Spanish, it is Oh Chico Que Peste, or simply FU. In any language, it is an interjection indicating disgust, or in French it is Puer.

An interjection in response to smelling an unpleasant scent and the exaggerated pronunciation of PU or Pew.

The media covers Trump because he’s a train wreck not because of a 'liberal' bias…

Nikki Haley breaks with Trump, calls for Mueller to be allowed to finish his probe

The American people deserve an apology for the Trump presidency…

With the midterm Congressional elections months away, and expected outcomes, and with more criticism emerging from respectable conservatives and loyalists, the smell surrounding @realDonaldTrump and the time left in the Presidency appears to be rapidly deteriorating. #REGISTER #VOTE

Election Day is months away. It’s time to make sure you’ve checked off all the things you need to vote. Deadlines are fast approaching and some states will open early voting. Waiting or ignoring deadlines could put your vote in jeopardy.

Review for things to do before you vote to make sure you know all you need to know before election day.

Register to vote: If you’re not already registered, look up your state on to begin the process. States have different deadlines, so check with your local election office to make sure you don’t miss yours. Follow up to verify that your registration has been processed correctly to avoid headaches on Election Day. Check if you’re registered to vote at

Election Day: Voting takes time. Add a few extra minutes to your day and make sure you get to the polls before they close. Each state does things a little differently, contact your state election office to find out what documents you need to bring with you to vote. Still feeling overwhelmed? We’re here to help! Check out for more resources.

Stay up-to-date with VoteUSA, USAGov’s yearlong effort to help Americans become more informed about the election. Join the conversation using #VoteUSA or by following USAGov on Facebook and Twitter.