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Thread: Re: OT: A case for anarchy, and only morons trust government

  1. #1
    ImStillMags Guest

    Default Re: OT: A case for anarchy, and only morons trust government

    On May 9, 1:42*pm, A Moose in Love <parkstreetboo...@gmail.com> wrote:
    > http://lewrockwell.com/akers/akers172.html
    > {
    > Punishing politicians for corruption is like scolding the Black Death
    > for killing folks.
    >
    > So we can empathize with the fury, despair and "why-me?" shock that
    > must have roiled Illinois’ former Congresscriminal and governor, Rod
    > Blagojevich, at his arrest, trial, and conviction, let alone his
    > sentencing last week on nebulous charges that boil down to …
    > governing. Show me the politician who doesn’t swap favors and peddle
    > influence as tirelessly as normal people breathe.
    >
    > Despite the preening of Blago’s smug prosecutor, self-righteous judge
    > and the State’s cheerleaders in the media, condemning the poor slob to
    > 14 years’ imprisonment is equivalent to exterminating one rat out of
    > the millions spreading plague in medieval Europe: it’s the teeniest,
    > tiniest start on curing what ails us. Judge James Zagel should round
    > up the rest of the elected or appointed leeches and herd them off to
    > the pokey, too, then follow and lock the door behind himself.
    >
    > Fascinating questions have shadowed this circus from the start,
    > primarily whom Blago angered. And what does he know about Obummer
    > ("The White House declined comment on Blagojevich's sentence." You bet
    > it did!)? Or the vile Rahm Emmanuel? Blago’s info is obviously
    > explosive since it requires disgrace so profound the corporate media
    > will continue to ridicule him rather than report whatever he sings. On
    > top of that, Leviathan has forcibly silenced Blago ("In prison,
    > Blagojevich will largely be cut off from the outside world"), perhaps
    > permanently: look for him to die there, probably by "suicide."
    >
    > Not that we should feel sorry for him. Indeed, let us rejoice whenever
    > the insatiable State devours its own – and let us pray it does so more
    > often. Better them than us, first of all. Second, there’s a lot to
    > commend Soviet-style purges: politicians who are free of decency and
    > morality but slaves to the almighty Self might think twice about a
    > career in plunder if the odds favored their winding up in stir or six
    > feet under rather than on a monument somewhere.
    >
    > Meanwhile, Leviathan’s acolytes unwittingly revealed the beast’s jaw-
    > dropping vanity, perversion, and utter wickedness in their comments at
    > Blago’s sentencing. Consider Judge James Zagel’s pontification: "When
    > it is the governor who goes bad, the fabric of Illinois is torn and
    > disfigured and not easily repaired."
    >
    > Balderdash! And what staggering megalomania, to presume the State
    > looms so large that a "bad" sponge tears the "fabric" for 12,830,632
    > Illinoisans (OK, I can see where the cloth’s rent for Blago’s family:
    > his wife – a political critter herself as well as the daughter of one
    > – and his two kids, but not the other 12,830,628 residents). No doubt
    > the good folk of Illinois who continue trying to eke out a living
    > despite their official predators hardly noticed Blago’s sideshow and
    > would’ve shrugged if they had.
    >
    > I speak from experience. Three years ago, when the Feds caught New
    > York’s Chief Thief, Eliot Spitzer, dallying with unelected
    > prostitutes, his fellow bloodsuckers and their enablers in the media
    > fretted about the impact on us serfs. The New York Times feared we
    > were "in limbo." And "State Senator Joseph L. Bruno, the state’s top
    > Republican" – who would resign from office after his own indictment on
    > eight counts of corruption – babbled, "The important thing for the
    > people of New York State is that people in office do the right thing."
    > What a laugh! As if politicians even recognize the right thing or
    > would do it if they did.
    >
    > Far from agonizing over Spitz’s peccadilloes, I suspect most of the
    > state’s victims turned the same jaundiced eye on them as "Elmira
    > Shirkhin, 27, who works in sales," did. She "said she wasn't
    > surprised. ‘It's what you would think politicians would do,' she said
    > … . ‘It's men and power. They think they can do anything and get away
    > with it'…" Bingo. I wager Illinois’ peons boast as much savvy when it
    > comes to sociopaths as New York’s do.
    >
    > That didn’t keep Zagel from moaning that "The harm [Blago caused] is
    > the erosion of public trust in government." Touching, the concern Our
    > Rulers profess for our alleged faith in them.
    >
    > Also bewailing Blago’s betrayal of our belief were Illinois’ Attorney
    > General, its current governor, and the Assistant U.S. Attorney; as the
    > last put it, "The defendant's … criminal activity has further eroded
    > the public's confidence in government and government officials."
    >
    > Oh, get over yourselves. Only morons trust government. For pity’s
    > sake, we’re mature and intelligent enough that you depend entirely on
    > us to pay your bills: give us some credit, you twits.
    >
    > Others as guilty as Blago but as sanctimonious as the twits rushed to
    > toss us their two cents. Senator Mark Kirk [R-Il] intoned, "Judge
    > Zagel’s sentence is a clear warning to all elected officials that
    > public corruption of any form will not be tolerated." Boy, you better
    > hope not, buddy, or you and your accomplices are out of business.
    >
    > Zagel also confirmed Leviathan’s inverted "morals." He opined that the
    > defendant had done "good things … for people as governor…" Blago was a
    > run-of-the-mill Demopublican, which is to say a socialist and fascist:
    > he tried numerous times to further nationalize Illinois’ medical
    > insurers. That would have netted him another couple centuries in the
    > slammer were I on the bench, but Zagel lauded his theft: "I do also
    > believe what he did for children’s health was motivated by a true
    > concern for the welfare of children." Or, as the New York Times noted,
    > "his policies for the state – health care insurance for children from
    > poor families and free train and bus rides for older people – had been
    > efforts to help citizens." Robbing all to buy goodies for some ever
    > afflicts statists with warm fuzzies.
    >
    > Meanwhile, the whole sordid fiasco seems to be nauseating and possibly
    > converting observers. "Connie Wilson, the forewoman from Mr.
    > Blagojevich’s most recent trial [recall that it required two before
    > the Feds nailed their man], said ... "We just don’t want this
    > [corruption] anymore."
    >
    > Hmmm: no corruption means no government. Welcome to anarchy, ma’am!
    >
    >
    >
    > }- Hide quoted text -
    >
    > - Show quoted text -


    There's too much in this post to debate on this forum. If you want
    to debate politics here's a forum that seems to
    have both sides equally sniping at each other. It makes for
    interesting reading at least.

    https://groups.google.com/forum/?fro...politics_forum


  2. #2
    [email protected] Guest

    Default SPAM ---------------------------------------- Re: OT: A case for anarchy, and only morons trust government


    "ImStillMags" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]...
    On May 9, 1:42 pm, A Moose in Love <parkstreetboo...@gmail.com> wrote:
    > http://lewrockwell.com/akers/akers172.html
    > {
    > Punishing politicians for corruption is like scolding the Black Death
    > for killing folks.
    >
    > So we can empathize with the fury, despair and "why-me?" shock that
    > must have roiled Illinois’ former Congresscriminal and governor, Rod
    > Blagojevich, at his arrest, trial, and conviction, let alone his
    > sentencing last week on nebulous charges that boil down to …
    > governing. Show me the politician who doesn’t swap favors and peddle
    > influence as tirelessly as normal people breathe.
    >
    > Despite the preening of Blago’s smug prosecutor, self-righteous judge
    > and the State’s cheerleaders in the media, condemning the poor slob to
    > 14 years’ imprisonment is equivalent to exterminating one rat out of
    > the millions spreading plague in medieval Europe: it’s the teeniest,
    > tiniest start on curing what ails us. Judge James Zagel should round
    > up the rest of the elected or appointed leeches and herd them off to
    > the pokey, too, then follow and lock the door behind himself.
    >
    > Fascinating questions have shadowed this circus from the start,
    > primarily whom Blago angered. And what does he know about Obummer
    > ("The White House declined comment on Blagojevich's sentence." You bet
    > it did!)? Or the vile Rahm Emmanuel? Blago’s info is obviously
    > explosive since it requires disgrace so profound the corporate media
    > will continue to ridicule him rather than report whatever he sings. On
    > top of that, Leviathan has forcibly silenced Blago ("In prison,
    > Blagojevich will largely be cut off from the outside world"), perhaps
    > permanently: look for him to die there, probably by "suicide."
    >
    > Not that we should feel sorry for him. Indeed, let us rejoice whenever
    > the insatiable State devours its own – and let us pray it does so more
    > often. Better them than us, first of all. Second, there’s a lot to
    > commend Soviet-style purges: politicians who are free of decency and
    > morality but slaves to the almighty Self might think twice about a
    > career in plunder if the odds favored their winding up in stir or six
    > feet under rather than on a monument somewhere.
    >
    > Meanwhile, Leviathan’s acolytes unwittingly revealed the beast’s jaw-
    > dropping vanity, perversion, and utter wickedness in their comments at
    > Blago’s sentencing. Consider Judge James Zagel’s pontification: "When
    > it is the governor who goes bad, the fabric of Illinois is torn and
    > disfigured and not easily repaired."
    >
    > Balderdash! And what staggering megalomania, to presume the State
    > looms so large that a "bad" sponge tears the "fabric" for 12,830,632
    > Illinoisans (OK, I can see where the cloth’s rent for Blago’s family:
    > his wife – a political critter herself as well as the daughter of one
    > – and his two kids, but not the other 12,830,628 residents). No doubt
    > the good folk of Illinois who continue trying to eke out a living
    > despite their official predators hardly noticed Blago’s sideshow and
    > would’ve shrugged if they had.
    >
    > I speak from experience. Three years ago, when the Feds caught New
    > York’s Chief Thief, Eliot Spitzer, dallying with unelected
    > prostitutes, his fellow bloodsuckers and their enablers in the media
    > fretted about the impact on us serfs. The New York Times feared we
    > were "in limbo." And "State Senator Joseph L. Bruno, the state’s top
    > Republican" – who would resign from office after his own indictment on
    > eight counts of corruption – babbled, "The important thing for the
    > people of New York State is that people in office do the right thing."
    > What a laugh! As if politicians even recognize the right thing or
    > would do it if they did.
    >
    > Far from agonizing over Spitz’s peccadilloes, I suspect most of the
    > state’s victims turned the same jaundiced eye on them as "Elmira
    > Shirkhin, 27, who works in sales," did. She "said she wasn't
    > surprised. ‘It's what you would think politicians would do,' she said
    > … . ‘It's men and power. They think they can do anything and get away
    > with it'…" Bingo. I wager Illinois’ peons boast as much savvy when it
    > comes to sociopaths as New York’s do.
    >
    > That didn’t keep Zagel from moaning that "The harm [Blago caused] is
    > the erosion of public trust in government." Touching, the concern Our
    > Rulers profess for our alleged faith in them.
    >
    > Also bewailing Blago’s betrayal of our belief were Illinois’ Attorney
    > General, its current governor, and the Assistant U.S. Attorney; as the
    > last put it, "The defendant's … criminal activity has further eroded
    > the public's confidence in government and government officials."
    >
    > Oh, get over yourselves. Only morons trust government. For pity’s
    > sake, we’re mature and intelligent enough that you depend entirely on
    > us to pay your bills: give us some credit, you twits.
    >
    > Others as guilty as Blago but as sanctimonious as the twits rushed to
    > toss us their two cents. Senator Mark Kirk [R-Il] intoned, "Judge
    > Zagel’s sentence is a clear warning to all elected officials that
    > public corruption of any form will not be tolerated." Boy, you better
    > hope not, buddy, or you and your accomplices are out of business.
    >
    > Zagel also confirmed Leviathan’s inverted "morals." He opined that the
    > defendant had done "good things … for people as governor…" Blago was a
    > run-of-the-mill Demopublican, which is to say a socialist and fascist:
    > he tried numerous times to further nationalize Illinois’ medical
    > insurers. That would have netted him another couple centuries in the
    > slammer were I on the bench, but Zagel lauded his theft: "I do also
    > believe what he did for children’s health was motivated by a true
    > concern for the welfare of children." Or, as the New York Times noted,
    > "his policies for the state – health care insurance for children from
    > poor families and free train and bus rides for older people – had been
    > efforts to help citizens." Robbing all to buy goodies for some ever
    > afflicts statists with warm fuzzies.
    >
    > Meanwhile, the whole sordid fiasco seems to be nauseating and possibly
    > converting observers. "Connie Wilson, the forewoman from Mr.
    > Blagojevich’s most recent trial [recall that it required two before
    > the Feds nailed their man], said ... "We just don’t want this
    > [corruption] anymore."
    >
    > Hmmm: no corruption means no government. Welcome to anarchy, ma’am!
    >
    >
    >
    > }- Hide quoted text -
    >
    > - Show quoted text -


    There's too much in this post to debate on this forum. If you want
    to debate politics here's a forum that seems to
    have both sides equally sniping at each other. It makes for
    interesting reading at least.

    https://groups.google.com/forum/?fro...politics_forum



  3. #3
    §pamßuster Guest

    Default Re: OT: A case for anarchy, and only morons trust government



    --
    SPAMMED INTO IRRELEVANT GROUPS - AND CUT
    =================================================
    "ImStillMags" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]...
    On May 9, 1:42 pm, A Moose in Love <parkstreetboo...@gmail.com> wrote:
    > http://lewrockwell.com/akers/akers172.html
    > {
    > Punishing politicians for corruption is like scolding the Black Death
    > for killing folks.
    >
    > So we can empathize with the fury, despair and "why-me?" shock that
    > must have roiled Illinois’ former Congresscriminal and governor, Rod
    > Blagojevich, at his arrest, trial, and conviction, let alone his
    > sentencing last week on nebulous charges that boil down to …
    > governing. Show me the politician who doesn’t swap favors and peddle
    > influence as tirelessly as normal people breathe.
    >
    > Despite the preening of Blago’s smug prosecutor, self-righteous judge
    > and the State’s cheerleaders in the media, condemning the poor slob to
    > 14 years’ imprisonment is equivalent to exterminating one rat out of
    > the millions spreading plague in medieval Europe: it’s the teeniest,
    > tiniest start on curing what ails us. Judge James Zagel should round
    > up the rest of the elected or appointed leeches and herd them off to
    > the pokey, too, then follow and lock the door behind himself.
    >
    > Fascinating questions have shadowed this circus from the start,
    > primarily whom Blago angered. And what does he know about Obummer
    > ("The White House declined comment on Blagojevich's sentence." You bet
    > it did!)? Or the vile Rahm Emmanuel? Blago’s info is obviously
    > explosive since it requires disgrace so profound the corporate media
    > will continue to ridicule him rather than report whatever he sings. On
    > top of that, Leviathan has forcibly silenced Blago ("In prison,
    > Blagojevich will largely be cut off from the outside world"), perhaps
    > permanently: look for him to die there, probably by "suicide."
    >
    > Not that we should feel sorry for him. Indeed, let us rejoice whenever
    > the insatiable State devours its own – and let us pray it does so more
    > often. Better them than us, first of all. Second, there’s a lot to
    > commend Soviet-style purges: politicians who are free of decency and
    > morality but slaves to the almighty Self might think twice about a
    > career in plunder if the odds favored their winding up in stir or six
    > feet under rather than on a monument somewhere.
    >
    > Meanwhile, Leviathan’s acolytes unwittingly revealed the beast’s jaw-
    > dropping vanity, perversion, and utter wickedness in their comments at
    > Blago’s sentencing. Consider Judge James Zagel’s pontification: "When
    > it is the governor who goes bad, the fabric of Illinois is torn and
    > disfigured and not easily repaired."
    >
    > Balderdash! And what staggering megalomania, to presume the State
    > looms so large that a "bad" sponge tears the "fabric" for 12,830,632
    > Illinoisans (OK, I can see where the cloth’s rent for Blago’s family:
    > his wife – a political critter herself as well as the daughter of one
    > – and his two kids, but not the other 12,830,628 residents). No doubt
    > the good folk of Illinois who continue trying to eke out a living
    > despite their official predators hardly noticed Blago’s sideshow and
    > would’ve shrugged if they had.
    >
    > I speak from experience. Three years ago, when the Feds caught New
    > York’s Chief Thief, Eliot Spitzer, dallying with unelected
    > prostitutes, his fellow bloodsuckers and their enablers in the media
    > fretted about the impact on us serfs. The New York Times feared we
    > were "in limbo." And "State Senator Joseph L. Bruno, the state’s top
    > Republican" – who would resign from office after his own indictment on
    > eight counts of corruption – babbled, "The important thing for the
    > people of New York State is that people in office do the right thing."
    > What a laugh! As if politicians even recognize the right thing or
    > would do it if they did.
    >
    > Far from agonizing over Spitz’s peccadilloes, I suspect most of the
    > state’s victims turned the same jaundiced eye on them as "Elmira
    > Shirkhin, 27, who works in sales," did. She "said she wasn't
    > surprised. ‘It's what you would think politicians would do,' she said
    > … . ‘It's men and power. They think they can do anything and get away
    > with it'…" Bingo. I wager Illinois’ peons boast as much savvy when it
    > comes to sociopaths as New York’s do.
    >
    > That didn’t keep Zagel from moaning that "The harm [Blago caused] is
    > the erosion of public trust in government." Touching, the concern Our
    > Rulers profess for our alleged faith in them.
    >
    > Also bewailing Blago’s betrayal of our belief were Illinois’ Attorney
    > General, its current governor, and the Assistant U.S. Attorney; as the
    > last put it, "The defendant's … criminal activity has further eroded
    > the public's confidence in government and government officials."
    >
    > Oh, get over yourselves. Only morons trust government. For pity’s
    > sake, we’re mature and intelligent enough that you depend entirely on
    > us to pay your bills: give us some credit, you twits.
    >
    > Others as guilty as Blago but as sanctimonious as the twits rushed to
    > toss us their two cents. Senator Mark Kirk [R-Il] intoned, "Judge
    > Zagel’s sentence is a clear warning to all elected officials that
    > public corruption of any form will not be tolerated." Boy, you better
    > hope not, buddy, or you and your accomplices are out of business.
    >
    > Zagel also confirmed Leviathan’s inverted "morals." He opined that the
    > defendant had done "good things … for people as governor…" Blago was a
    > run-of-the-mill Demopublican, which is to say a socialist and fascist:
    > he tried numerous times to further nationalize Illinois’ medical
    > insurers. That would have netted him another couple centuries in the
    > slammer were I on the bench, but Zagel lauded his theft: "I do also
    > believe what he did for children’s health was motivated by a true
    > concern for the welfare of children." Or, as the New York Times noted,
    > "his policies for the state – health care insurance for children from
    > poor families and free train and bus rides for older people – had been
    > efforts to help citizens." Robbing all to buy goodies for some ever
    > afflicts statists with warm fuzzies.
    >
    > Meanwhile, the whole sordid fiasco seems to be nauseating and possibly
    > converting observers. "Connie Wilson, the forewoman from Mr.
    > Blagojevich’s most recent trial [recall that it required two before
    > the Feds nailed their man], said ... "We just don’t want this
    > [corruption] anymore."
    >
    > Hmmm: no corruption means no government. Welcome to anarchy, ma’am!
    >
    >
    >
    > }- Hide quoted text -
    >
    > - Show quoted text -


    There's too much in this post to debate on this forum. If you want
    to debate politics here's a forum that seems to
    have both sides equally sniping at each other. It makes for
    interesting reading at least.

    https://groups.google.com/forum/?fro...politics_forum




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