Controversy at the meeting with Dorota Gawryluk. “I'm sorry if it hurts someone”

Controversy at the meeting with Dorota Gawryluk.  "I'm sorry if it hurts someone"

Dorota Gawryluk's meeting with students began with a comparison of journalism to alcoholism. – There is no cure for this – it was said over the microphone.

There has been talk for some time that Dorota Gawryluk may run for president next year. Now these conversations are becoming more and more real. The journalist is even called “Mateusz Morawiecki's plan B”.

Will Dorota Gawryluk run for president?

Her moves are adding fuel to the fire of speculation. On Friday, Wirtualna Polska announced that the journalist had become the president of the association established five years ago by Zygmunt Solorz-Żak, which until recently was called the “Clean Poland Program Association”, and today it is the “Lepsza Polska Association”.

The name of the association is synonymous with the journalistic program run by Gawryluk and intensively advertised on billboards, which “looks for the best solutions for Poland.” One of the goals of the association is “building a civil society”.

A controversial joke at a meeting with Dorota Gawryluk

If Gawryluk actually runs in the elections, the journalist will have many meetings with voters. Now, however, she met with students of the Catholic University of Lublin. Although the rank seems lower, it was not without controversy.

However, the controversy was caused not by herself, but by the meeting's host, Wojciech Andrusiewicz, who has been the director of the University's Academy of Modern Media and Communication for three months. Andrusiewicz is associated with the previous government. He served, among others, as spokesman for the Ministry of Health during the government of Mateusz Morawiecki.

– I am a journalist, because journalism is a bit like… – Adrusiewicz began, interjecting: “I'm sorry for the comparison of how it hurts someone.” – It's a bit like alcoholism. There is no cure for this, he said.

And next. – You are an anonymous journalist for the rest of your life. Journalism is, in a way, an addiction and a drug. When you walk down the street, you look at the street and think about what article could be written, what video could be made, or what sound could be recorded, Adrusiewicz said. However, the presenter's joke did not cause laughter in the room.

Similar Posts