First, Hookerlover David Vitter was caught like a diapered deer in headlights in the DC Madam scandal. Sure, he held a press conference, but he fled the scene before taking any questions.
Then, Hookerlover attended a Town Hall Forum in Gonzales, Louisiana; and, when leaving, his car hit a traffic sign, nearly knocking it over. Instead of getting out of the car to inspect the damage and inform the folks at Gonzales City Hall (it was in the parking lot of the City Hall, for crying out loud!), he fled the scene before taking responsibility.
(See a pattern forming?)
And, now, Hookerlover must be trying he darnedest to become Public Enemy #1 because we have this doozie (emphasis added by me):
The Republican senator who found himself on a DC madam's client list is drawing new attention over "impulse control."
After missing a flight last Thursday from Washington to New Orleans, Louisiana Sen. David Vitter opened an armed security door and went off on a United Airlines employee, according to a report filed Wednesday by (paid-restricted) Roll Call.
The door sounded a security alarm.
Vitter had arrived at the gate for a flight from Dulles Airport, only to find that the door had been closed twenty minutes prior to departure.
After setting off the security alarm, the Louisiana senator proceeded to dress down an airline employee who told him entering the restricted area was forbidden. He invoked his standing as a senator, delivering a "do-you-know-who-I-am" tirade, the paper said.
The airline worker then announced he was going to summon security.
"Vitter, according to the witness, remained defiant, yelling that the employee could call the police if he wanted to and their supervisors, who, presumably, might be more impressed with his Senator's pin," the paper's Heard on the Hill column noted. "But after talking a huffy big game, Vitter apparently thought better of pushing the confrontation any further. When the gate attendant left to find a security guard, Vitter turned tail and simply fled the scene." ...
Reached for comment by Roll Call, Vitter's spokeperson did not dispute the incident.
1) Hookerlover did what he want, regardless of rules saying that he couldn't do that.
2) When Hookerlover was called out for what he did, he tried to use his Senatorial title to weasel out of responsibility.
3) When people in a position of authority were alerted, he "turned tail and simply fled the scene."
Yeah, there's a pattern. Hookerlover David Vitter thinks he can do anything he wants, regardless of rules or laws; and, when it's time to take responsibility for his actions, Hookerlover flees the scene.
Hookerlover David Vitter is the exact opposite of "responsibility." And Hookerlover's brand of law-flouting irresponsibility is most certainly not a family value.