Today, truth be told, has been a bit of a c**t. Or at least that's the impression Sneak has received from the various BBC presenters and politicians who seem to have suffered from a mass bout of collective tourettes.
First it was the turn of Radio 4 Today programme presenter James Naughtie who referred to the culture secretary Jeremy Hunt as, well, you can probably guess that one by now.
The secretary of state immediately took to Twitter to prove he was a good sport, tweeting: "They say prepare for anything before going on Today, but that took the biscuit ... I was laughing as much as u Jim, or shld I say Dr Spooner."
Now, to have the c-word uttered once live on air may be considered misfortune, but to have it twice in the space of a morning is just c***ing stupid.
Yet that is exactly what happened when, just over an hour later, esteemed journalist Andrew Marr said exactly the same word whilst commenting on the Naughtie slip.
Sneak isn't sure how much the BBC pays its team of highly experienced broadcasting professionals but shouldn't they know better? Or was it merely a thinly veiled attack on the Tories from the left-leaning Corporation?
Sneak has his suspicions, but sadly we shall never know. Either way it pleased Radio Five live DJ Nicky Campbell no end, given his famous c-word outbursts earlier this year when introducing the master of the west Kent hunt.
Not to be outdone though, the Conservatives hit back, with police minister Nick Herbert referring to government cuts in a Commons debate as, well, something a little more offensive. (Fast forward to 14.59 for the butt-clenchingly embarrassing moment).
However, on the day when Newcastle United owner Mike Ashley sacked yet another perfectly good and decent manager, the only surprise is that no-one has gone live on air to call him a c**t too.
Cotton seedling freezes to death as Chang'e-4 shuts down for the Moon's 14-day lunar night
Fortnite easily out-earns PUBG, Assassin's Creed Odyssey and Red Dead Redemption 2 in 2018
Meteor showers as a service will be visible for about 100 kilometres in all directions
Saturn's rings only formed in the past 100 million years, suggests analysis of Cassini space probe data
New findings contradict conventional belief that Saturn's rings were formed along with the planet about 4.5 billion years ago