Another week and more drama within the Canberra bubble.
Everything old is new and Barnaby Joyce is Deputy Prime Minister again.
It's the third time he's been sworn into the job by Australia's Governor-General because there was the unfortunate matter of some New Zealand citizenship that time.
Each time political parties decide to talk about themselves and their leadership ambitions, it goes straight to the point that politicians are only in it for themselves.
Michael McCormack hit the nail on the head when he said the vote was about someone wanting their old job back.
It's easy to forget that under McCormack's leadership the Nationals partyroom actually grew to 21 MPs and Senators.
Many people would be struggling to remember who McCormack is, where he's from and what he's doing on your television screen.
But who can forget Barnaby Joyce?
The man who threatened to kill Johnny Depp's dogs, the man who campaigned about the importance, value and sanctity of traditional marriage all the while throwing his own traditional marriage to the four winds by having an affair with one of his employees.
He who complained about the government being in his life but is now the deputy leader of said government and will now be getting a cool $430,000 a year for it.
There's also that other matter of a sexual harassment complaint that remains unresolved. Even the most apathetic voter could tell you who Barnaby Joyce is.
But all this drama just simply reminds voters that our new (old) Deputy Prime Minister is out of touch with the reality which is faced by everyday regional voters.
Considering his standing in the National Party he still had plenty of opportunity to be involved with policy debates on the backbench. And while McCormack might not have been inspirational, he was certainly in the vein of previous Nationals leaders like Truss, Anderson and Vaile.
Outside of Barnaby Joyce's supporters, the only people celebrating him getting his new job is the Shooters, Fishers and Farmers Party.
It's the easiest thing for them to build on their recent electoral success and win the support of disaffected National members worried that their party is more focused on the Canberra bubble than what we face everyday in the real world.
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