But both Communications Minister Mitch Fifield and Labor shadow communications spokesman Michelle Rowland have conspicuously kept quiet after Morrow opened his mouth and opined that nobody in Australia wanted super-fast broadband and they wouldn't even accept free 1Gbps connections if they were offered one.
After that, Morrow tried to spout a different narrative, a highly illogical one, to bolster his claims.
The last time that Fifield spoke up about Morrow appears to have been during a party meeting recently when he defended the NBN Co chief after the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission said that consumers were being confused by the speeds that the NBN was advertising and the reality.
Neither Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull nor Shorten have uttered so much as a word either though Morrow is paid $3.3 million out of the public purse to administer a project that he says will end up costing $49 billion.
Politicians from both major parties have nobbled the progress of the NBN by politicising the issue to the extent that its construction has dragged on for much longer than it should have. In the end we are guaranteed to have fraudband, not super-fast broadband.
Both Fifield and Rowland have been contacted to ask them why they have kept silent on an issue that appears to be important, at least to some part of the citizenry.