Thursday, August 23, 2007

Bush needs manual to tell him how to muzzle free speech

As often as the Bush regime censors free expression, he's still such an idiot that he needs a manual to show him step-by-step instructions on how to accomplish this.

According to the Washington Post, the White House has a little booklet that tells Bush's staffers on how to go about "deterring potential protestors" from Bush's appearances (with the apparent aim of preventing poor Bush's pwecious widdle feewings from getting hurt). The guide says that even if the event is on public property, it must be open only to those with tickets. People who enter the event have to be screened in case they're hiding anti-Bush signs. Dissenters who slip through and dare to vocalize their opinions about Bush are to be shouted down by "rally squads" (Nazis). But if that doesn't stop 'em, they're supposed to be thrown out (even if it is a public space).

Sounds like what the brownshirts did, doesn't it?

I guarantee you that if a Bush thug laid one finger on me, I would see them in court.

All of this Nazism came to light during a recent lawsuit prompted by the arrest of 2 people for daring to wear anti-Bush t-shirts at a rally outside the West Virginia State Capitol.

Evidently, however, Bush's brownshirts are so illiterate that they didn't even understand their own manual. The handbook states that dissidents should be "simply left alone" if bothering them would create negative publicity. Welp, the Bushists didn't exactly get much good publicity in the West Virginia incident, did they?

The manual supposedly dates from 2002, but we've seen its fascism in action since long before then. Our first exposure to it was during the 2000 campaign - back when Bush was only Governor of Texas. This incident happened outside of Texas, where Disgeorge wasn't even supposed to be in charge of anything. On Saturday, July 29, 2000, the lying sack of shit Bush conducted a campaign rally at Devou Park in Covington, Kentucky. Because it was a public park, I figured it would be safe to crash their little right-wing rah-rah.

A separate group of Ralph Nader supporters was also there to protest Bush. The Kenton County Sheriff's Department blocked them from moving closer to the stage, even though Bush's followers were not blocked. One of the dissidents later held up a tiny sign that said, "GEORGE BUSH, BITE MY TUSH." Then a Nazi wearing a Bush t-shirt bipped along and grabbed the sign. He crumpled and tore the sign and threw a wadded portion of the sign back in the face of the victim of this assault.

After seeing some scuzzbag assault a young woman who was half his size, I and other dissenters tried chasing the assailant. Then a county policeman grabbed me and started popping off at me. I was bold, and I told him what I thought of his lack of professionalism, and his response went something like, "You wanna go to jail, commie?!"

Another cop joined him, and I darted down the hill. I could hear the clop of their boots chasing me, so I ran into the woods where I couldn't be found. I didn't slow down until I knew I was safe. They're probably still looking for me.

It turned out that Bush's daddy and the neighboring city of Cincinnati were sued over almost the exact same thing in the 1988 campaign. I guess Dumbya inherited the fascism gene.