Sue's Corner is a segment on the WOHN News hosted by Sue Sylvester. She is a guest television commentator with her own segment for the WOHN News 8 local news called Sue's Corner. Sue always manages to bring an interesting perspective to the topic of the day.
When closing the segment, she would always say, "And that's how Sue C's It!" with her hands resembling a C.
Preggers: Sue talks about how caning - Singapore's preferred method of corporal punishment for minor criminal infractions - should be used in the United States to keep the streets clean and safe. Sue's final word on that session was "Yes, we CANE," a parody on President Obama's campaign slogan 'Yes we can." The word cane is also a reference to the last name of the Republican candidate John McCain.
Throwdown: Sue posits that people marvel at how she is so in touch with the struggle of minorities because she herself is one. Apparently, she is 1/16 Comanche Indian!
Mash-Up: With the heated battle over gay marriage flaring up all over the country, Sue takes the debate down a path few have explored - people marrying their dogs. Why not, she asks. Sue's final word: Woof, on Prop. 15. Ohio.
Mattress: Offended by the sizes of regular people out shopping at malls over the holiday season, Sue asks the state to put a ban on fat people out and about the day after Thanksgiving. She says it would give her poor eyeballs a rest from all those hideous bodies. Happy Holidays to you too, Sue!
Rocky Horror Glee Show: Sue says that the true meaning of Halloween is fear. She also has another segment on how tax money is being wasted on musical productions that students should not be performing (Will's production of The Rocky Horror Picture Show).
Furt: Sue mentions how she likes to think of homeless people as outdoorsy. Known as Urban Campers who smell like "adventure."
The Purple Piano Project: Sue talks about her campaign. She later informs everyone that she is cutting the arts programs in public schools which skyrockets her popularity.
You know caning has fallen out of fashion in the United States. But ask anyone who safely walked the immaculate sidewalks of Singapore after winning an international cheerleading competition and they'll tell you one thing; caning works. Now I think it's about time we did a little more of it right here, and to all those naysayers out there who say "that's illegal, you can't strike children on their bare buttocks with razor sharp bamboo sticks," well to them I say; Yes, we, cane! And that's how Sue sees it.
"You know Halloween is fast approaching. The day when parents encourage little boys to dress like little girls and little girls to dress like whores, then go door to door browbeating hard working Americans into giving them free food. Well, you know what, Western Ohio...we lost the true meaning of Halloween - fear. Halloween is that magical day of the year, when a child is told their grandmother is a demon, who's been feeding them rat-casserole with a crunchy garnish of their own scabs. Children must know fear. Without it, they won't know how to behave. They'll try frenching grizzly bears or consider living in Florida. So moms, skip trick or treating this year and instead sit your little toddler down and explain that daddy is a hungry zombie and before he went out to sharpen his pitchfork he whispered to mummy that you look delicious. And that's how Sue C's it."
You know, there's a question I get asked a lot. Whether I'm accepting an honorary doctorate or performing a citizen's arrest, people ask me, "Sue, what's your secret?" Well, I'll tell you my secret, western Ohio. Sue Sylvester's not afraid to shake things up. You know, I'm tired of hearing people complain, "I'm riddled with this disease!" or "I was in that tsunami!" To them, I say, "Shake it up a bit! Get out of your box! Even if that box happens to be where you're living." I'll often yell at homeless people: "Hey, how's that homelessness working out for ya? Give not being homeless a try, huh?" You know something, Ohio? It's not easy to break out of your comfort zone. People will tear you down, tell you you shouldn't have bothered in the first place. But let me tell you something: there's not much of a difference between a stadium full of cheering fans and an angry crowd screaming abuse at you. They're both just making a lot of noise. How you take it is up to you. Convince yourself they're cheering for you. You do that, and someday, they will.