Scott Morrison & # 039; definitely enthusiastic & # 039; to meet Fatman Scoop

<pre><pre>Scott Morrison & # 039; definitely enthusiastic & # 039; to meet Fatman Scoop

American artist Fatman Scoop wants to meet Scott Morrison and "discuss politics," and the prime minister seems to accept the offer.

On Thursday, Mr. Morrison posted an 11-second clip from the question-and-answer session showing coalition members raising their hands in unison with Fat Faith Scoop's Be Faithful song.

Some of the lyrics of the song, but not those of the clip, contain sexual references.

Mr. Morrison then deleted the tweet and apologized, saying that the "full lyrics" of the song were "just not right".

Fatman Scoop responded via Instagram on Friday night.

"I am honored to have my voice rocking in the highest offices of the Australian government! ", He said.

"Their an experience of humility to be recognized by a senior official (whether Scott or his people thought of me). "

The artist then said that "he just does not know why they took it off" and added that it is "A funny PARTY song that has NO NEGATIVITY or DAMAGE !! "

"Besides the fact that when my song was really ROCKING, Scott was probably in the CLUBS! Hahaha!"

Scott was probably in CLUBS!

Fatman Scoop

He finished the publication by inviting the prime minister to go see his Australian R & B Friday concerts in November, "to watch, dance, and then in the backstage area discuss politics with me."

Later, Mr. Morrison tweeted: "Definitely fond of R & B Friday."

"By the way, it's probably better to send me the PG radio version next time"

& # 39; A bit of fun & # 39;

At a press conference on Friday, the prime minister said the video was just "a little funny."

"It's pretty clear that that's not a song that's on my playlist," Morrison said, suggesting he might choose a track from Tina Arena next time.

"Look, we're just trying to connect honestly with people, and some of the narcos will get a little nervous about this kind of thing.

"I think people think that Australians think that politicians can take themselves too seriously sometimes."