Lloyd Kerry's "Stuff the Duff" t-shirt design speaks for itself.
And in Kerry's opinion, it speaks for many other Islanders and Canadians as well.
Kerry, of PEI EI PI t-shirts, didn't have to look far for his next design, after his company first got noticed for its shirts criticizing federal changes to employment insurance.
In fact, Kerry found his inspiration in letters to the editor published in this past weekend's edition The Guardian.
"There was a letter Saturday from one of the many people writing about (P.E.I. senator) Mike Duffy," he said. "She was suggesting they start a campaign to get rid of him 'stuff the Duff'. I thought it would be a good idea for a shirt."
Kerry spent much of the past weekend designing the shirt, which shows what appears to be Duffy stuck face first in a garbage can. Laying next to it are bags emblazoned with dollar signs and text at the top reading "Stuff the Duff!!"
With the shirts arriving this week, Kerry said he's not sure how many he'll sell.
However, if public opinion is any indicator, it could be quite a few.
"It seems like everyone is talking about it. He (Duffy) is on the national news every night," said Kerry.
The past week has been a dramatic one for Duffy and the federal Conservatives.
Media attention on the former broadcaster has also been high, with the now independent senator having phoned the RCMP to remove a CTV reporter, the very same network he used to work for, from his Cavendish property on Friday.
CTV's newscast Friday night showed reporter Todd Battis knocking on the front door of Duffy's Cavendish cottage.
"It seems like everyone is talking about it. He (Duffy) is on the national news every night," Lloyd Kerry
Although no one answered the door, someone inside the cottage reportedly called the RCMP to remove the reporter.
Controversy over improper expense claims has followed Duffy for the past several months.
However, it was a CTV report last week that brought the issue back into the forefront.
CTV reported that Prime Minister Stephen Harper's chief of staff Nigel Wright gave Duffy a $90,000 personal cheque to repay improperly claimed living expenses.
Ethics rules state senators must declare all gifts over $500 within 30 days.
On Thursday, CTV also reported that documents showed Duffy had billed taxpayers for senate business while also campaigning for the federal Conservatives during the last election.
Duffy stepped down from the Conservative caucus Thursday.
However, scrutiny did not end with him leaving the caucus.
Duffy's Senate colleague, Pamela Wallin, also resigned on Friday and is facing her own expense audit.
On Sunday, Wright announced his resignation from the PMO.
The federal New Democrats have called on the RCMP to investigate Wright's actions.
In Kerry's opinion, much of the controversy should have ended when the expense claims were first brought up months ago.
"To me that should have been when he handed in his resignation."