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Linz's Mario Book—Updated!
Obleftivist Yawon Bwook says Donald Twump is "THE villain of our time." Which of the following best accords with your view?
Yes he is
He's not a villain but a hero
Putin might be a bigger villain
The mullahs might be bigger villains
ISIS might be bigger villains
Ugly Wimmin might be bigger villains
Black Lives Matter might be bigger villains
Snowflake moronnials might be bigger villains
College professors might be bigger villains
Fake News outlets might be bigger villains
Pomowankers might be bigger villains
Obleftivists might be bigger villains
None of the above—specify
Total votes: 9
Peritorial 8: Smegmatic Pragmatics and Other Filth
Submitted by Lindsay Perigo on Sat, 2011-05-14 01:00
Good evening and welcome to Perigo! I'm Lindsay Perigo and I'm dangerous. Perigo is Portuguese for danger and I seek to be that to the enemies of reason, freedom and excellence who rule the world in some shape or form.
In a recent Peritorial I called President Obama a "socialist" and an "evil bastard." The terms are more or less synonymous in my lexicon, of course, but this was said before Obama took out Osama, which might have caused me to qualify that comment, marginally. As it happens I've written extensively about Obama in a series of articles called The Anti-American President on my website SOLOPassion.com. Generally I despise him. To the extent that he understands America's founding principles he is hostile to them. Far more than his predecessors, who are far from blameless, he has converted the rights to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness to the right to a bailout. He has run up a deficit greater than that of all his predecessors combined. The American dream for him is to have the government mind your business and run your life, the very antithesis of the Constitution he routinely tramples on. He has apologised for America to Islamofilth all over the globe, and appeased that filth. But in ordering the operation against Osama, an act of uncharacteristic audacity for him, it might just be that he took the first step towards redemption, in the nick of time, both for his presidency, his country and the world.
Here at home, not long after appearing on this programme, Don Brash audaciously took out Rodney Hide. There are no parallels between the two events of course, either in content or importance, except to say that Don Brash now has the chance to redeem himself for the most disastrous error of his time as National leader: capitulating to the smegmatic slime that pervades National, and losing the momentum of conviction politics he generated with Orewa 1. The party is supposed to stand for individual liberty and limited government, the original American ideals. In actual fact it stands for nothing, other than the naked pursuit of power for its own sake. A worrying sign is Don's closeness to John Banks, an anti-libertarian reactionary who in true National Socialist tradition also pursues power for its own sake. A classical liberal he is not; what he is is a classic homophobe.
How worried should we be? I'll put that question and many others to Don Brash when he returns for Round Two, next.
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