Andy Dulin loves to tweet and at 1 o'clock he tweeted:
"Back at the Gov center to meet w/ the City Manager."
Charlotte's twitter nation held its collective breath hoping against hope that Dulin was about to grow a spine and tell Curt Walton what we already know that Rodney Monroe is a bad hire and he either shapes up or out he goes.
Then at 3:40 he added:
@adulin: "2 things: I just scored Bobcat tix 4 2night (Conner will B plsd) & I'm on my way 2 a mting w/ former Boxing World Champ Kelvin Seagbrooks."
There you have it kids, Charlotte GovCo at work, Council member Dulin pays a visit to Curt Walton, (we hope to discuss Chief Monroe's employment). A little more than a hour later council member Dulin leaves happy with Bobcat ticket's and a renewed sense of purpose.
Rodney who? Cover Up where? Who are the Bobcats Playing?
Frankly I like Jeff Taylor's comparison of Andy Dulin to Micheal Scott.
Michael insists everyone in the office think of him as a friend first, a boss second, and "probably an entertainer third", as did David Brent in the original version. Michael holds inflated views of himself and considers himself an office comedian, but his attempts at humor tend to fail. Often, he says things that are inappropriate, offensive, or unwittingly mean in the hopes of getting a laugh. He lacks maturity and self-awareness, has few friends, and is quite lonely, made worse because his efforts to make friends with people usually backfire. Michael will resort to any means possible to make himself the center of attention, and often takes credit for the successes of others. His subordinates, with the exception of Dwight Schrute, think of him as inept, and several of them remark that they get their work done when Michael is distracted.
Michael wasn't always an incompetent employee at Dunder Mifflin. Before he was promoted to regional manager he was a great salesman, able to relate well with clients and using his personable attitude to his advantage. However, his promotion put him into a position above his level of competence, making him an embodiment of the Peter Principle.