A profanity inserted in the Sunday, Feb. The syndicated strip opens with Bear-Vinci holding a picture of a Vitruvian Bear. It ends with the ursine artist painting a Mona Lisa, who is also, you guessed it, a bear. But much like Leonardo himself, Wiley Miller, whose work often tackles politics and has occasionally drawn controversy, inserted a secret message into his latest work.
Non Sequitur (comic strip)
Dispatch cancels 'Non Sequitur' comic strip - News - The Columbus Dispatch - Columbus, OH
The Star did not see the comic in question before it published in Sunday's paper and online in the E-Edition. The Star requires its staff to adhere to stringent editorial and ethical standards. We expect the same from the vendors with whom we contract. In a statement issued through his syndicate, Miller said the inclusion of the profane message was accidental.
Dispatch cancels 'Non Sequitur' comic strip
Though invisible to the naked eye, a reader caught it and a swift mobilization by the haters who cheer when reporters are attacked and beaten at Trump rallies led these newspapers to cancel him. Even though the comments in the papers were pro-Wiley 10 to 1, emails hold more weight. That is why I am asking you to send an email to save Non Sequitur info below. The haters seem to act more quickly and vehemently than the left, and editors consider one email represents a hundred or so. Our voices are slowly being shut down.
The Dispatch has canceled Wiley Miller's "Non Sequitur" comic strip, daily and Sunday, because of foul language the author used in an attack on President Donald Trump in a comic strip published on Sunday, Feb. It appears from a post on Miller's Twitter account on Sunday about the strip that it was no accident: "Some of my sharp-eyed readers have spotted a little Easter egg from Leonardo Bear-Vinci. Can you find it?