Pity the White House aide who had to deliver Donald Trump his morning newspapers and coffee the day after Joe Biden finally formally claimed victory in the presidential election.
"Sir, here's your fake news. And here's your morning cup of Joe."
Joe headlines and full page photographs of a beaming Mr Biden are dominating the front pages of newspapers across the United States and around the world following confirmation the Democrat challenger has garnered the 270 electoral votes needed to defeat Republican Mr Trump.
Even the News Corporation-owned New York Post, only recently at the centre of an elaborate Rudy Giuliani-orchestrated attempt to link Mr Biden to the contents of a laptop said to belong to his son Hunter, has played it scrupulously straight with a grinning portrait of the president-elect.
"It's Joe time," the Post declared.
New York's Daily News, taking its punning one-upmanship with Rupert Murdoch's rival tabloid to a new level, stretched gamely into Dr Seuss territory with "JOE-BILATION".
The Boston Herald said: "Ready, set, Joe!".
On the other side of the Atlantic, The Observer announced simply "It's Joe" and noted his promise to be a president "for all Americans".
Photos of Mr Biden and his running mate Kamala Harris, who will become the first woman of colour to be US vice president, heralded the defeat of Mr Trump after a bitterly fought campaign.
While Mr Trump had yet to concede defeat, Mr Biden claimed victory with an impassioned speech in his hometown of Wilmington, Delaware, where the state's News Journal greeted him from its front page the following morning with "Mr President".
Mr Biden's declaration of victory followed the announcement that he'd secured enough votes in Pennsylvania, where he was raised, to carry him into the White House.
In one of that battleground state's key cities, the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette carried the banner headline "A time to heal" over a photo of Mr Biden and Ms Harris with their arms raised in victory.
In another keenly fought state Mr Biden looks to have flipped, Georgia's Atlanta Journal-Constitution acknowledged the drawn-out vote count with the "After a long week, a new president".
The healing theme of Mr Biden's speech was common in US papers, across Europe and around the globe, where readers were also warned that Mr Biden faced major challenges in repairing the ills of the US.
Spain's El Mundo newspaper said Mr Biden's win was a farewell to Mr Trump's populism, and described Ms Harris as a "symbol of renewal".
Sweden's biggest daily, Dagens Nyheter, greeted "The next president of the United States" on Page 1 but headlined its editorial "Bittersweet victory - Biden will struggle to heal the US" and described the challenge of governing a deeply polarised country, getting a handle on the pandemic while protecting the economy and bringing the US back to normal was "mission impossible" .
Germany's Der Spiegel reprised its controversial cartoon of February 2017 showing Trump decapitating the Statue of Liberty with the headline "America First" with a cartoon of a masked Mr Biden fixing Lady Liberty's head next to the headline "Make America Great Again".
In Australia The Canberra Times and other daily papers in the stable of publisher ACM quoted Mr Biden's "It's a time to heal" while The Australian bannered with "I'm unifier in chief".
In the UK, the Sunday People blared in capital letters "GOD BLESS AMERICA", saying the "free world can breathe a sigh of relief" but it warned that British Prime Minister Boris Johnson had lost a friend with Mr Trump's defeat and "gained a strident White House critic".
The Sunday Times used a photo of a celebrating black woman draped in the US flag above the headline "Sleepy Joe wakes up America", a jab at Mr Trump's derogatory nickname for his opponent.
The cheeky Daily Star reported the "senile one beats the lunatic".
Boasting to be 'No. 1 for politics', the Star's front page screamed "TOLD YA!" and pointed in lurid neon to its previous, bet-hedging, morning-after-election-night front-page headline, "Old fart wins election".
"Old fart Joe Biden was last night declared the next President of the USA - days after the Star sort of predicted it," reporter Ed Gleave wrote.
"The 77-year-old Democrat's victory was sealed after his Republican rival Donald Trump, 74, ranted that HE'D won, then slunk off to play golf."