Friday, July 31, 2009

Ah, sweet, sweet Dhimmitude

Coming soon to a European country near you! Some are even lucky enough to have accelerated the process!

I'm curious as to why the militantly anti-Christian so common in Europe are oblivious to the cancerous toxin spreading under their very own nose? I'm pretty sure that their little marches and e-petitions won't yield many results when Sharia law is firmly in place. Is this the definition of irony?

Sunday, July 26, 2009

Industria Inc.

There are many pieces of graffiti around this city calling for the nationalization of Fiat (in essence, for the Italian government to purchase Fiat), often accompanied by the usual hammer & sickle. I propose a different course of action: for Fiat to buy the Italian government, and liquidate any and all insolvent departments or ministries. Perhaps then (perhaps only then) virtue & industriousness could return to the Peninsula.

What is wrong with Italy (i.)

(One of many reasons) Why Italy is going downhill:

Lapo Elkann; he pees sitting down.

His grandfather (see below) would be very, very ashamed. Luckily he passed away gracefully a year before Lapo was found drugged out and hanging out with his favorite tranny.

Gianni Agnelli; one of the best dressed men in Italy and a very friendly & industrious man.

I wouldn't be surprised if Mirafiori closed doors within a year or two. I hope angry workers take our their rage out exclusively on Lapo, though I doubt it since a degenerate such as himself being in such a lofty position is a reflection of Italian society itself. (I doubt they even teach Boccacio in school anymore).

Let it be written here for all to see: if Italy were ever to revive her glorious tradition of duelling, Lapo Elkann would be my first (but not last) competitor.

Thursday, July 9, 2009

"Aucun incident majeur"

More incidents in France by, um, "youths"... albeit relatively minor.

Cause: Mohamed Benmouna, 21, of Firminy was picked up by the local police and brought in for questioning, accused of extortion. He decided to hang himself in his cell.

Effect: Five cars destroyed, one building damaged. Relatively minor compared to the norm, but this is business as usual, a more or less an every day occurrence.

Solution: Hire Chinese police & paramilitary elements to put down these little ethnic revolts, once and for all.

Thought: What we're seeing in France are essentially irregular paramilitary gangs held together by ethnic ties, operating in dozens of French cities. There was a time, perhaps not too long ago, when the very idea of this reality would have provoked disbelief. I hope my local Ladbrokes office will begin offering quotes for the French Civil War.

Sunday, July 5, 2009

Pulling a fast one in Honduras

So (ex-)President Manuel Zelaya, perhaps at the behest of Hugo Chavez, was trying to pull a fast one on the Honduran nation when the Supreme Court caught wind of the stench and ordered his arrest and the Army, probably the only capable institution with any organization in the country, executed the request-- who else could have done it peacefully? How is this a coup? How is this undemocratic? It is the will of a great part of the people and of the legal body of Honduras.

I support Roberto Micheletti, especially since he's a supporter of Atalanta. I don't particularly care if he has 'democratic' inclinations, only that he was surely the most logical choice to fill the void once Zelaya was ousted in a quite orderly and quite legal fashion.

Obama (in league with a number of Latin American leaders under Venezuela's sway) is quick to defend 'Democracy' no matter what the cost, even if his protege in Honduras isn't particularly committed to 'Democratic' principles to begin with (which is what led to his arrest and exile!), and even if returning Manuel Zelaya to power would be a detriment to American policy in the region. Perhaps he's simply afraid of encouraging a so-called 'military coup' publicly, or perhaps Obama is in fact a Venezuelan mole. As Mr. Moldbug put it; "Barack Obama gives an excellent press conference, but I have no idea what his role, if any, is in the Obama administration. Maybe he contributes a lot in the meetings ..."

End note: If this is the best 'military coup' Latin American can produce in this day and age, I weep for the future... the boring, boring future. Regardless I'll spend a great deal of time today scouring the web for news on Zelaya's planned return to Honduras. Let us hope for the best. Let us hope for some action. Let us hope for some change we can believe in.