Are you angry about the COVID-19 vaccine rollout?
Are you despairing at not having access to a jab, despite being implored to go and get vaccinated?
Are you seeing the spread of the Delta strain and the rise in the number of Australians being admitted to hospital and ventilated?
Enter the chief punching bag, Scott Morrison.
The Prime Minister - still a participant of home quarantine in The Lodge thanks to an "essential worker" exemption - appeared yesterday for a press conference on vaccines and COVID-19, where he announced very little.
Very little, that is, apart from the phrase "I take responsibility."
It was not an apology. No matter how hard anyone tries, no one is going to get that from the Prime Minister for the still slow state of Australia's vaccine rollout.
Commercial radio, normally a fairly safe zone for politicians, had a very good go on Wednesday.
KIIS Melbourne host Jason Hawkins even spelt it out for Mr Morrison.
"You can't do it," Hawkins said. "I've got one for you - what does this spell: S, O, R, R, Y?"
Remembering, of course, that Melbourne is in the middle of its fifth lockdown.
"I'm not trying to have a go, I think it is just frustration - we are in lockdown," Hawkins implored.
"Can you just say 'Sorry Jase'? It will make me feel so much better and then I feel like I can move on."
Jase is not moving on.
Morrison would only say that the government was focused on "fixing the problems".
It was the same for the federal parliamentary press pack in front of the PM later in the day.
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The vaccine rollout is at least, according to the Prime Minister, two months behind thanks to advice from the expert group on immunisations, ATAGI, and unvaccinated Australians are in hospital right now and dying.
It was put to him, "Why is it that you so firmly believe the government doesn't need to say sorry about anything in relation to the failings of the vaccine rollout?"
He said he is "constantly appealing" to ATAGI about its advice on AstraZeneca, but conversely stated he could not control what ATAGI advises.
But, this was the ultimate answer:
"I take responsibility for the problems that we have had, but I am also taking responsibility for the solutions we're putting in place and the vaccination rates that we are now achieving."
So no apology, but he turned up and took hits after accusations of hiding and shirking his responsibilities.
Labor's Jim Chalmers regarded the press conference as "proof of life".
Australians, and particularly those in lockdown - more than half the population - are angry, and want somewhere to direct their anger.
In many ways, Scott Morrison is the perfect punching bag. He is the nation's leader. The top politician. The Labor line is sticking: "He had two jobs."
But he is not the type to give anyone the release of saying sorry.
It is a shock-absorber strategy. The Prime Minister's calculation is that he has to absorb a short-term hit in popularity and the polls.
There will be one eye on the next federal election, still widely expected to be early next year - around the time all Australians should be vaccinated, if they want to be.
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