July 11th, 2012

Berlusconi Bunga Bunga Come Back Tour

Italian newspaper Corriere della Sera is reporting that everyone’s favourite teen-loving tan-admirer Silvio Berlusconi will run for Prime Minister again next year.

They claim that lovable lothario has been studying opinion polls over recent weeks and has come to the conclusion that he is the man Italians want to lead them through their economic woes.

This must call for a bunga bunga party!


  1. 1
    Lol says:

    Guess you out partying as normal then Guido/Neo Guido


    • 10
      Can't remember I'm Monica says:

      Don’t get any ideas Βillу, Neo Guido is as straight Bill Clinton’s cock.


    • 12
      Italian Chastity model says:

      Hide your daughters over 16. Lock up your daughters under 16 years.
      If there was a sbke under a rock pile he would screw it.


      • 13
        Italian Chastity model says:

        “Snake” that is


        • 24
          a non says:

          If its one eyed snakes your talking about I will accept Silvio rather than than the maximum imbicele


      • 65
        Handycock (Teen Fondler) says:

        I do not see anything wrong with my great friend Silvio standing again for Prime Minister, just as I see no reason for me not to either stand as an MP again or be elevated to the House of Lords. One’s private life is just that and should remain private. Boaz.


    • 14
      AC1 says:

      It would amuse me greatly as getting shot of Monti would piss the EUSSR off.


    • 92
      Look whos back.. says:


      • 96
        Norman Stanley Fletcher says:

        Meet the new boss, the same as the old boss.

        The parting on the left is still the parting on the left
        And of new ideas, they’re completely bereft.

        I can’t be fooled again by Bliar, because I wasn’t fooled by that smarmy snake-oil salesman the first time.


        • 111
          Anonymous says:

          Same here, I hated the slimy little get at first sight on Newsnight, many moons ago.


          • Blowing Whistles says:

            Is it not a remarkable coincidence that the Bliar has also recently attempted his ‘come back’ …

            How sad is the gene pool of politicians these days.


          • Susie says:

            We’ve reached the bottom of the barrel. Things… can only get… better…


          • M says:

            You mean the bottom of the toilet .
            I suggest a full flush and strong bleach .


      • 183
        Rat's arse says:

        Wonder how much BLiar is getting paid? He wont do it for nothing, that’s for sure.
        Milibandwagon must be desperate!


      • 191

        Bring it on !
        after all he was an advisor to Brown at the last election LoL !


    • 98
      HA HA HA HA HA says:


    • 134
      Ed Miliband Labour leader says:


      • 155
        SIR EVERARD PENIS Q C says:

        We would now as the EU has taken all our money


      • 170
        Another Engineer says:

        Nоrwаy оr Swіtzеrlаnd? Thіs іs bаd hоw?


        • 182
          Jose the 'anglophile' says:

          Because, if the uk is outside of the EU than it will have no ‘influence’ in the world. It doesn’t matter about the commonwealth, the oecd, the UN security council or the English language, everyone knows that it is Europe that gives the uk it’s power in the world


        • 202
          sockpuppet #4 says:

          If you read it its great. Britain would get to be rich, but not spend much effort on prestige and telling other people what to do. just get on with our lives (which is one of the things that made Germany so rich).

          The opposite of this is what I think of as “Napoleonic”. And some people in europe admire Napoleon, rather than view such behaviour as vain and disastrous.


      • 197
        Raving Loon says:

        Great, becuase that’s what I want. Where do I sign?


      • 215
        Fog says:

        Oh yeah, Barro, we’d hate to be like oil-rich Norway, outside the stifling bollox of EU; and neutral, rich, chocolatey Switzerland. How could we bear it?


  2. 2
    Bunga Bunga Girl says:

    Fantastico! Uncle Silvio will shower me with more cash, luxuries and apartments paid for by the Italian tax payer [once he's showered me with gold]!


    • 30
      Fawkbender says:

      If the Italians voted for Belusconi, it would be like voting for Gordy in the UK elections to be PM


    • 45
      The Paragnostic says:

      I don’t think that “golden shower” means what you think it does, dear.

      Just beware if Silvio turns up with a tarpaulin or lots of towels…


  3. 3
    Tessa Jowell says:

    I would vote for him. Lovely man who helped me with my mortgage without me knowing.


    • 126
      Blowing Whistles says:

      Tessa – besides your David Mills cover ups – don’t you alreday have enough problems with your associations with Polly Zioloon Toynbee and William zioloon Hutton?


  4. 4
    Owain Glyndwr says:

    Christ did you have to put that up. Know damm well that will give the maximum imbecile ideas


  5. 5
    Tony Blair says:

    Lovely man. A great leader. That will be £17 million please. Bank of the Dictators, Cayman Islands branch.


  6. 16
    Owain Glyndwr says:

    Heard something strange on the steam radio, all companies that have contracts with IOC for the limpics, no matter what they, macd or contractors etc, are tax exempt, cant be right, but saying this is norm for IOC


  7. 18
    Anonymous says:

    Saw the Olympic flame earlier today and was strangely moved despite all the political bollocks and of course the cost; but to think that the flame is a symbol of the continuation of thousands of years of western civilisation. A melancholy thought that perhaps this is one of it’s last shouts. Not the end, but perhaps the beginning of the end.


    • 20
      Everyone on Order-Order says:



    • 34
      Fawkbender says:



      • 53
        double yawn with cherries on top says:

        Haha, that’s rich coming from the blogging equivalent of Mogadon.


    • 44
      Winston Churchill says:

      I think it’s the end of the beginning of the end actually so fook right off!


    • 49
      Expat Geordie says:

      And there was me thinking that the olympic flame was only started by the nazis in 1936.

      It’s in south Dorset Friday and Saturday. I won’t be bothering.


    • 50
      The Sleeper says:

      Yeah…dropped daughter off to see the flame…what a complete non event!!!

      Loads of coppers trying to whip up a bit of cheering….and after 600 yards of torch carrying the whole bloody lot of the chosen few hop on a bus to get to the next venue 5 miles down the road.


      • 60
        Health and Safety, Celebrating 20 Years of Extinguising the Joy of Life says:

        On a bus? With the Olympic flame? That violates Health & Safety Executive Order 1997-119223B-4118(c) subsection 592 paragraph 3.


      • 63
        Anonymous says:

        Well, if you don’t uphold your own western values and traditions, who will? And if you don’t, you deserve everything you get. Hope your daughter enjoyed it though.


        • 72
          Expat Geordie says:

          What tradition? One started by old Adólf back in 1936? I’d have thought that we would had dropped that one like a stone when we held the next ones in ’48.

          Incidentally, if you want to find a good use for an olympic flame, look up Paul Hogan’s Alternative Olympics.


  8. 19
    The Impartial observer says:

    Well, if you’re gonna get screwed, might as well be an expert that does it. Personally, I’d welcome Silvio over any of our current crop of snake oil salesmen. Man maybe a wop but at least he’s got style. And his Mafia connections are a plus. Better class of criminal in Italy. The honest type.


  9. 22
    Gordon Brown(Live from Ed Miliband's house of Commons Office) says:

    Now if he can run again for P.M.

    so can I ………


    • 36

      If you can run for Prime Minister again, then so can John Smith.


    • 40
      Lord Mandy, Mandy. Earl to the Duchy of Northumberland says:

      No..not you again, Gordy. Didn’t turn out very well for any of us, did it?

      I think it might be Tony’s turn for a comeback.
      If only there was some way I could get him to ditch his awful wife.

      Might have to give Carole Caplin a call.


  10. 23

    From the photos i saw of his cock , my daughter has bigger lipsticks

    It wouldn’t frighten a mouse


  11. 35
    ed martin says:

    feed burleyphoney to the Christians


    • 130
      Blowing Whistles says:

      The Burley Phoney – if that has anything to do with the leader of Bournemouth Borough Council Councillor John Beesley – he will be spitting blood and having a word with his jahbuloony mates very shortly.


  12. 37
    Carlos says:

    In addition to constantly dropping his pants, he also lowered the taxes for the little people. The Italians are now learning that for all his dalliances, he actually tried to keep the state out of people’s pockets.

    They are now learning what the EU is really all about, new & higher taxes and a German trained lackey trying to run the show. They’re even having to put security around tax and government offices to keep the rabble at bay… and the Left stand there looking like rabbits in the headlights.

    He might yet return!


    • 52
      the best of sylvio says:

      Anybody who can do this to a traffic warden is OK in my book. BTW, don’t watch any further if you have nightmares about washing down bogies with a swig of coffee.


      • 216
        Kevin T says:

        God bless him. He’s probably the only heavyweight politician in Europe with a personality, let alone a sense of humour.


  13. 38
    Lord Mandy, Mandy. Earl to the Duchy of Northumberland says:

    If I can come back……

    Well, then Labour supporters are even thicker than I’d imagined.

    And I already imagined them to be a very thick sort of underclass, beer swilling, darts and pies and soccer fighting and trying to look down girl’s tops, sort of underground dwellers.


  14. 39

    Who the fuck appointed that idiot Paice as minister for agriculture ?
    first he doesn’t know the price of milk
    (for which Kay Burley ripped him on sky news)
    Then he goes in front of the dairy farmers meeting in London this afternoon
    who are all absolutely livid that the milk processors have slashed their prices for the second time in two months , and say

    “The first thing you should ask yourselves is have you cut your production cost down as low as you can”?
    By the reaction , he was lucky not to be lynched
    I remember this happening a few years ago when many dairy farmers went out of business
    because the French/Italian farmers were undercutting our farmers
    They will lower the price until another large part of our farmers go under , then they frogs and wop’s put the prices back up
    Makes you wonder if their governments are subsidising these moves


    • 66
      David Camoron (one-term PM) says:

      Subsidising? That would be illegal, and my beloved EU (which is so wonderful and beneficial the the UK) would never allow that.

      I wonder what the EU does with the £13,300,000,000 I give it every year..

      Oh well, never mind! Back to the busy busy business of closing hospitals, because we’re broke.

      Toodle pip!


  15. 41

    How can Mr Burlesque-cunny stand for re erection ?
    They now have an EU appointed PM


  16. 43
    Angela Merkel says:

    Bunga face cannot stand again.
    I make ze appointments now.

    Germany and Italy have a pact of steel.

    Zey raise up ze taxes.
    Ve steal ze taxes.

    Und you all sought zat ve Germans have nein sense of ze humor, Ja?


  17. 54

    Berlusconi’s cock
    here is the right honourable member



  18. 56
    Mike Hancock MP says:

    Seems like a right fella to me, anyway, can’t see what everyone’s on about with him and the young birds, and corruption, and unsavoury connections and suchlike…Boaz.


    • 68

      Mr Handycock : Thought you would be off on a gov fact finding mission to Malawi
      lots of young girls getting pregnant there , some under 12 years old


  19. 70
    Cato Street Conspirator says:

    Perhaps Dame Mrs David Mills can run as well.


  20. 73
    David Cameron (Leader of the Nasty Party) says:

    We are the Party elected by the Shirkers and the Cabinet is composed of 100% dedicated Shirkers.

    The Tories have the Shirker vote sown up !


    • 83
      retardEd Miliband says:

      That’th nothing! My party hath the Parathite Vote thown up.

      Every parathite in the country thupportth uth. Be they immigrant parathiteth, or chav parathites. The lazy and the feckleth, they all await the return of New Generation Labour, to thpray money all over them.

      And thpray them we thall!


  21. 75
    A Cy Ki says:

    Hard to say who’s the more deluded, Clegg or Burlesqueonly


  22. 76
    The Paragnostic says:

    Here is a nice short article on fractional reserve banking that explains in terms even Ed Balls could understand why it is a “bad thing”™


    • 102

      What we need for Libertarianism is a theory of when government regulation is necessary and when it is not required. The previous Labour administrations managed to get this spectacularly wrong on both counts.

      The previous Conservative administrations saw, correctly IMO, that government’s job was to regulate and not to manage – unless there was no other alternative.

      Where this fell down was when the incoming Blair government, and especially but not exclusively, Brown, signalled to corporations that anything goes.

      So the theory is fine if you can trust future governments – but not otherwise.


      • 107
        The Paragnostic says:

        As I see it, going in with the mindset that “all government interference is a bad thing” would be a good start.

        Government regulation should only be used when the harm from not regulating outweighs the harm caused by regulation.

        Labour’s attitude that the answer to every problem except those of financial services was government intrusion and new laws was the worst of both worlds – but the real failure was the creation of the FSA, which in its ineptitude and craven submission to Brown laid the foundations for a lot of the problems we now see.

        If financial regulation is required, then what is needed is not a bunch of Keynsian cronies feeding credit booms, but a room full of experienced bankers with game theorists to advise them on ways in which proposed regulations can and will be exploited by the smart guys in the dealing rooms.

        We need to put regulation on a rational basis, and game theory rather than leftist economics is the tool for that.


        • 122

          I agree with what you say, as far as it goes, but we already had a pretty good (not perfect, mind!) system in which I was schooled and gained my seniority.

          There was the occasional foul-up, BCCI for example, but even that was predictable and of course, they broke all the rules (look where it was founded.)

          My point is that we had an expertise that had been built up over centuries. that it went wrong occasionally was a good thing as it demonstrated to all that good practice is departed from at your own peril. We do not have to re-invent the wheel.

          My desire is not at this stage to make a list of rules but rather to define those specific areas in which regulation is actually desirable, and to state why.

          Clearly, being able to take deposits from the public is one area where good regulation is essential. If that could be defined well enough, as to why and how, then any future government who tore the rule book up as flagrantly as Labour did could be held to account against it.


          • The Paragnostic says:

            Ah, BCCI. I remember it well – all the Labour councils whose “treasury” departments had “invested” ratepayers’ money in it were bleating like the sheep they are.

            It was also the bank on which Fred Goodwin cut his teeth, as a liquidator. There was a big fuss about inflated fees charged by Fred, money which was diverted to PWC instead of going to depositors.

            The BoE did a pretty good job of untangling BCCI, but I’m biased as an elderly relative of mine was involved (from the BoE end, naturally).


          • Well there you go. the forced winding up of BCCI was only in 1991 yet, less than a decade later (1997 onwards), the moves were being put in place for the collapse we saw in 2007. Just because the collapse came in 2007, people thing it must have been brought about by events of the previous year or two. That is not the case. It started in 1997 with Brown’s ridiculous tripartite system. It started with sub-prime debt. It started with securitised debt being sold with a triple-A ratings. It started with banks delegating underwriting to credit agencies. It started with the collapse of any effective regulation. it started when spivs suddenly started to run banks which had traded safely for centuries.

            It is madness. Plain madness. As if no one learned anything. Multiple causes but within a regulatory framework that you could shoot peas through.

            No philosophy of Libertarianism will be complete without a clear picture of government’s role in banking being simply and clearly defined.


          • The Paragnostic says:

            While we have politicians who believe that “kicking the can down the road” by running trade and budget defecits in order to cover current spending, or even worse by quantitative easing, which is so far as I can see devaluation plus plain old fraud, it’s a moot point whether any government involvement in regulation is wise.

            Any attempt to define what should or should not be regulated needs to take into account the political sphere, as the experience of allowing Brown and Blair to ruin the regulatory regime should be a lesson to future politicians.

            I’m in favour of returning to the pre-97 regulatory framework, with an increase in required reserves, but we must ensure that politicians and political placemen have no place in such a system. Trouble is, most of the experience in the BoE has gone, and reintegrating the FSA into the Bank would only bring the standards of the Bank down. Quite where we would get the skills and experience needed is a difficult question.

            As a general point, where and when governments should intervene in the financial sphere is as difficult to pin down as where and when a new law is justifiable – I’m only in favour of new rules if something is so novel that existing common law does not cover it, and would use the same rule of thumb for financial instruments.


          • We are getting somewhere but it requires someone with the clarity and stature of a John Locke, David Hume or JS Mill to set this out in reasonable detail.

            The last equivalent would have been Keith Joseph, influenced as he way by Hayek and Popper.

            The other problem here is that not only bank leaders having become irresponsible but nations have as well. The banks then threaten to move domicile and the nations capitulate to whatever demand is made. The best of an otherwise poor bunch were HSBC and Standard Chartered, the latter who do not have a high street presence in the UK.

            So, to the differentiation of domestic and investment banking, we must add the sub-division of the former into UK presence and non-UK.

            It is very easy to see how a bank which is in the UK domestic market should be regulated. It becomes harder to see how something like SC should be regulated by UK authorities although there clearly should be some capital ratio requirements at work here.

            I am taking this very slowly and deliberately to demonstrate how the thinking should be constructed, step by step, so that a consistency of necessary regulation is applied without it becoming a strait-jacket.

            Barclays presents a very special problem. It has a total equity of 50bn which is valued by the market at some way less than 50%. But its balance sheet runs into figures that exceed the UK’s assets and liabilities. Any sane person would say they are over-geared out of existence. How can a state begin to regulate for such an enterprise without demanding it be split up?

            Either they have got to separate the entities or ring-fence the domestic banking part. Either way, there will be a need for investors to be able to quantify each part in its own right for credit risk assessment purposes.


          • Under the aegis of the Bank of International Settlements, the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision drew up a consultative document in 1999 called Core principles for Effective Banking Supervision and upgraded it for the second time this year.

            It is a very generally cast document but provides a good framework for setting out a detailed policy with clear rules for each class of bank, reporting and monitoring requirements and penalties for non-observance.

            I would like to see it expanded to include product types where, when a new product is introduced, an outline of its features and benefits, costs and limitations, risks and rewards etc. is set out so that the business of banking, in its modern environment can be better defined.

            I reckon that with a good team of six to ten contributors from the industry and its service providers, a document could be drawn up in six months which would provide a comprehensive framework for the BofE to follow.

            It should aim to leave the industry competitive but better managed and thus avoid a repetition of the debacle we saw in 2007. There would be no guarantee against individual bank failure but there would be a clear strategy for clearing up the mess.


  23. 78
    The Right Honourable Tony Blair says:

    I love a good bumming


  24. 79
    Anonymous says:

    mod test





  25. 82
    Aunty Matter says:

    What planet are the Tories on? So you save all your life buy a home and put a bit aside to either hand on to your children or use it as a next egg in retirement. Now the Tories plan to rob you in your old age to pay for the care you may need, care that if you’re a bone idle c u n t or a Somali dole scounger who has never paid a penny into the system, you’ll get it for free.

    I notice that Osbone and Cameron got or will get millions handed down to THEM by their families, perhaps they should donate all that to the state to care for others? Thought not.

    This Government has run its course now, time to get rid, fuck knows what we will replace it with. I’d suggest a proper Tory government that stops starting wars and wasting billions on weapons we don’t need nor afford, get the fuck out of the EU (save us even more) and cut wasteful spending, give the NHS a good kicking and use the money we save to pay pensioners a decent pension and provide proper care.


    • 87
      Well it's a thought says:

      The only ones who vote are the pensioners,and now they are getting told after years of taxes and still getting taxed that they have to give up their houses because they need to pay for a second time for the taxes they have already paid that supposed to have paid for the same service, surely the good old human rights comes into play for them.


    • 91
      David Camoron says:

      Look, I have to make cutbacks here, because the £11billon I spend annually on foreign aid (to countries that spend billions on nuclear weapons and space programmes) doesn’t grow on trees, you know.

      And I’m sure in your heart of hearts you’re actually very proud of the fact that when I financially ra*pe you in your old age, I’m giving the money to Som ah lees who showed up in the country yesterday, who don’t spe*ak English, will never spe*ak English, and will never do an honest day’s work here.

      Toodle pip!


    • 104

      The pound is at a three year high. Some properties are selling. Emigrate and buy AUD, NOK, CHF.

      You know it makes sense.


    • 112
      The Paragnostic says:

      Why should it be a given that you have a right to hand property to your descendants?

      Surely, if you require permanent care that costs far more than you have ever paid in NI contributions, you should be expected to fund some of the cost yourself?

      As it stands, many of the old gits dribbling into their Ovaltine have made tens or hundreds of thousands of pounds from the property boom engineered by the Mental One, without having to lift a finger. What makes it right or just that they and their offspring should benefit from an aberration in the economy caused by a lunatic, while those just entering the chain will never see such benefits?

      I reckon the proposal for a 55K cap is quite generous, since the rest will have to be funded by those still working.


      • 137
        Ah, but.. says:

        “Surely, if you require permanent care that costs far more than you have ever paid in NI contributions, you should be expected to fund some of the cost yourself?”

        And there lies the problem. Alfie Chav, Labour-voter extraordinaire, never done a day’s work in his life [sic], how much is he going to pay?

        Whereas someone who bought a house in 1970 and worked for 45 years is fair game for a financial butt-f*cking by Giddy-O, the same clown who can find £11 billion to throw away every year on foreign aid, £13 billion on EU membership fees, £32billion for HS2. And £1.8billion for the email-snooping system. Plus the Euro bailouts.


        • 144
          The Paragnostic says:

          The fact that the government wastes billions on other things really isn’t relevant.

          What is relevant is that those who are still working, but will never see the same sort of unearned gains as the already pensionable, will have to pay the care costs of the old out of their taxes.

          The chav culture is another issue entirely – to conflate the two is what I believe is called a category error.


          • Ah, but.. says:

            Conflate the two? Category error?

            Not at all. As you yourself said, “Surely, if you require permanent care that costs far more than you have ever paid in NI contributions, you should be expected to fund some of the cost yourself?”

            Well, let’s see the chavs pay their fair share. Surely. Because for people who have willfully contributed nothing to receive everything free of charge, is manifestly wrong. As you yourself say (“you should be expected”). Especially, when the government can find billions upon billions of pounds to p!ss-away on countries that then use that money to buy French jet-fighters.

            Picking on those who contributed all their lives, whilst feather-bedding the feckless, is wrong, on any level. Especially when our government is awash with cash (as India will confirm).


          • Ah, but.. says:

            I disagree with you, I think you’re quite naive, but I can’t get my comment past the infernel m*db*t (and no, it’s not rude).

            Such is life.


          • Ah, but.. says:

            “infernal”. Bu*gger.


          • The Paragnostic says:

            What is true, and I think may be what you are trying to get at, is that the unspoken assumption since the founding of the welfare state has been that in exchange for paying in a limited amount during ones working life, one is entitled to an unlimited amount of care when old.

            This is and always was wrong, and demographics mean that with an increasing number of elderly people reliant on the state for care, those still working face an almost uncapped increase in their contribution – not to pay for their own future care but for the care of those already elderly.

            Such a situation is unsustainable, so the initial assumption must be rejected. Don’t forget that before WWII, no such care infrastructure existed, and since WWII, the infrastructure has grown like Topsy, and someone has to pay for it.


        • 173
          AC1 says:

          >Whereas someone who bought a house in 1970 and worked for 45 years is fair game for a financial butt-f*cking by Giddy-O

          Totally wrong. When they die the money will be used. But they’ll be dead.


      • 168
        Aunty Matter says:

        Ah spoken like a true socialist. People who buy a home and work hard using money they’ve already paid tax on are somehow evil bastards are they?

        Others prefer to piss their money away on holidays getting pissed every night whilst living in a subsidised council house or in a private rented house subsidised by the tax payer?

        So they in retirement should get it free, but the person who saved has to pay?

        We’ve already had our pensions raped by the one eyed retard from Fife, most houses outside of London are not worth vast fortunes and are you really suggesting any assets you have should simply be confiscated by the state?

        If so, then start with Abramovich and his homes please and all the other rich bastards. Oh hang on they all donate to the Tories and Labour, so that’s not going to happen is it?

        If the Government did what you suggest, then all that would happen is people would sell their homes before going into care and either give the money to their kids or do what I intend to do, which is sell my home and go off round the world shagging anything with a pair of tits until I run out of money or my dick drops off. Then I shall change my name to Abdul and arrive back at Heathrow demanding to be cared for.

        There is no way I’m giving the robbing c u n t s in Westminster more of my money when millions in this Country who vote Labour are allowed to sit on their arses getting handouts for life without having to lift a fucking finger.


  26. 97
    A snot-nosed one-eyed bullying bullshitting thug and cheat says:

    I knew there was no difference between that posh Tory Toff and me – except that I do it better! He’s doing everything I did – so why not just put me back in No 10?


  27. 99
    Merkozy says:

    Silvio you are a deluded oaf – ve haf banned postponed democracy in Italy until the Eu crisis is over.


    • 127
      UKIP.i.am says:

      The Eurozone has turned into a game of poker. The players in the game have invested so much in the pot that, even though they only have a busted flush, they think they have little left to lose by continuing. So rather than just throwing in their hand with their worthless cards, they carry on in the forlorn hope that they can keep the game going for ever.


  28. 101
    Anonymous says:


  29. 105
    Anonymous says:





    • 110
      nellnewman says:

      You need to hit the caps lock on the left hand side of your keyboard . It will stop you shouting ++Sigh++


      • 125
        Ex Conservative Voter says:

        I think he/she raises a very valid point, though; they must ditch Cameron soon. I don’t know why they’re hanging about. Cameron’s got “apocalyptic election defeat” stamped on his big fat stupid head. Not even Militwit can save Cameron now.

        What are they waiting for? Are they afraid the LimpDums will run away from the Coalition, leaving the Tories all on their own? So what?


      • 221
        Anonymous says:

        you’re so fucking boring if all you have to do is make comments about a fucking caps lock!


  30. 108
    • 131
      That look that old people have, shortly before the end says:

      He has a dad man’s face.


      • 161
        m'Lard Prizeclot, feigning hurt says:

        YA bastards! It’s just how I look after me third supper! – what’s ter follow on luv – any o them chips left?


  31. 109
    nellnewman says:

    ber luscon nio another orange man just like peterhain.

    Why do these eccentric idiots take to politics?!


  32. 115
    UKIP.i.am says:

    Spain is now almost as fukked up by being a member of the Eurozone as Greece.


    Or as Nick Clegg would say “Another triumph for the single currency and the EU”.

    Oh how extremely fortunate for us all that we didn’t adopt the policies of Europhiles like Clegg, Blair, Ken Clarke and others.


  33. 120
    I don't need no doctor. says:

    Nick Clegg and Mark Serwotka have much in common.


  34. 133
    I don't need no doctor. says:

    Labour have a policy at long last, it’s to call everything a “shambles”. Are bless!
    Ed Miliband and the rest of the labour children need to grow up, and realise they are no longer at school.


  35. 136
    Ah! Monika says:

    Diane Abbott; humanity’s answer to bugger all.


    • 172
      DNA (aka The Meaning of Life) says:

      Now you know perfectly well that Herr Dawkins says every little piece of us ‘ere molecules – even of the sainted person to whom you refer – is precious!


  36. 139
    Saffron says:

    Completely off topic.
    Who in your opinion was instrumental in starting the events that started the 2nd world war?.
    I have been reading in some depth about the 2nd world war and have been surprised at what I have read.
    If any of you are interested in this and the politics behind this,I would love to hear your comments.


    • 141
      Mad, Bad & Dangerous Gordon McRuin ( Member in absentia ) says:

      It started in America.


    • 143
      The BBC are cunts says:

      It was all Thatcher’s fault.


    • 153
      The Paragnostic says:

      I know nothing of history, but do know that the boycott of German products from 1933 onwards by the Zionists had a critical part to play.

      That, and having a psycopath for a leader. It’s a good job we’re rid of Brown and Blair…


    • 171
      AC1 says:

      French reparations at the end of WW1.


      • 177
        Tachybaptus says:

        My first thought too. But the reparations were revenge for the harsh German terms imposed on the French after the Franco-Prussian War, so the blame goes back to Bismarck — and probably you can pass the poisoned parcel back from there, maybe all the way to the expansionism of the Roman empire that provoked Arminius into the massacre of Varus’ legions in the Teutoburger Wald in AD 9.


        • 211
          sockpuppet #4 says:

          well no, it doesn’t go all the way back- I’d blame Napoleon.

          It was also up to the powers in 1918-1930 to be more sensible about those reparations.


      • 181
        Your Friendly Neighbourhood Scholarly Historical Perspective Service says:

        One theory is that Italy and Japan resented having been coaxed into joining the Western Powers in the fight against Germany, with expectations of a better cut of the spoils after the war than they actually did get. Dislocations of the economies of both nations, caused by the mobilisation and later demobilisation of their industries for war production, made for an unstable political environment, into which stepped an authoritarianism that promised a less radical solution than the confiscation of property and state-owned-and-operated industries. Having a rearmament binge in Italy and Japan, especially in the light of Japan’s being limited as to fleet size, meant many people went back to work, but produced a product which had no use unless the country was under attack, or planning to do its own attacking– which the Japanese did in Manchuria in 1931 and the Italians did in 1935 in Ethiopia. Germany had by this time seen the accession of der Fuehrer, and saw that the League of Nations was an impotent debating society incapable of coming in to stop Italy and Japan, and thus the Germans were emboldened in their own plans for expansionism. It was the British, French and American peoples’ distaste for a possible second Great War that made for handcuffing the politicians, as far as rearmament and war mobilisation went, so Japan had a clear path to declare a Greater Far Eastern Co-Prosperity Sphere in justification of their invasion of the rest of China, which was rent by civil war at that time; Germany annexes Austria and part of what is now the Czech Republic in answer to ostensible osterreich “popular demand,” and Italy– well, they’re too busy making the trains run on time, but they’re a knife to Austria’s back in all this.
        Now, we’re leaving out plenty of factors, such as the Soviet Union and their enmity towards Germany both from WWI and from political disagreements, and the US attempts to rein in Japan in the twenties and thirties. But the view that it was just Germany smarting from the Versailles Treaty and looking to pay back France and Britain is an incomplete picture– it was the treatment two winning nations, Italy and Japan, got, that sent them down a road which would eventually cause them to make common cause with Germany and plunge the world into war.


    • 186
      Why am I suggesting reading lists ? says:

      Get hold of a copy of “The Origins of the Second World War” by AJP Taylor –considered the seminal work even after 50 plus years…still available on Amazon about £8…


    • 187
      Lessons learnt ? You've got to be joking !!! says:

      Sorry I would tell you but my network provider is O2 and I can’t get a signal

      PS Politicians of course have absolutely no idea and still keep making the same mistakes


  37. 140
    Calamity Clegg says:



  38. 156
    nellnewman says:

    OK Don’t panic folks the second coming of bliar is going to rescue us.

    He’ll be in a cinema near you Very Soon!


  39. 160
    Camertwat, briefly shaken to his senses, says:

    Look! (© B£iar) – I know the whole country wanted done with Noo£ieBore! I know that B£iar was – and is – a dirty word! I know that sensible people wanted done with the EUSSR! I know that people wanted CHANGE! I know people wanted done with PC madness and the benefit culture and all the other £ieBore Scams!

    But I love B£iar! I love the EUSSR! I’m not sensible – I’m STUPID stupid stupid! And that’s why I wasn’t capable of even winning against a charlatan!

    But my future – if I can just hang on long enough is afar greater place than this! – it’s in Brussels, – and then in the Seat of Power – Berlin – with Ange!

    So –as the common people say – fuck you!


  40. 166
    Not U Turn Dave's voter says:

    Hello Dave

    Had a good day? No thought not.

    Just to cheer you up you might like to read this:

    Vote UKIP


  41. 175
    Barreness Udders, sucking on the Great Socialist Tit says:

    Oh you are SUCH gloomy people on here! Let me cheer you up! Let me show you some pictures of my lovely home – and you can buy copies too if you wish!


  42. 176
    Ed Miliband Labour leader says:


    • 194
      Raving Loon says:


      Good evening everyone. I’m a war criminal and I don’t care.

      The End.


    • 195
      No thanks says:

      Will it be about WMDs, or his government’s ethical foreign policy (the one that left 100,000 people dead)?


    • 203
      UKIP.i.am says:

      So given that Blair’s first big job was to run the UK and managed to turn it into a cesspit with banks and newspapers, make us invade two countries and destroyed the economy leaving behind him oodles of debt and outrageous public spending commitments that the coalition are still struggling to unravel, followed by his second job which was to make lasting peace in the Middle East, not forgetting his third job working for the investment bank Morgan Chase, he seems to me to be the ideal candidate to advise Labour.


      • 206
        UKIP.i.am says:

        Maybe he will be advising Labour MPs on how to claim expenses, given that he has been so adept at making a fortune for himself out of the misery of others.


  43. 190
    David Cameron (Leader of the Nasty Party) says:

    I have to announce that the entire Cabinet has mobile phones using the O2 network and sadly no signal can be obtained.

    Later today I shall order a Judge led enquiry into the O2 fiasco.

    Frankie Maude will issue tin cans and string to the Cabinet in due course.


    • 196
      Snotty McMental says:

      I have to announce that my entire cabinet had mobile phones (mine) embedded in the backs of their heads.


  44. 192
    Prime Minister's Question Scream says:

    Watching Anne Morris shrieking at pmqs yesterday, it reminded me of something. And then I remembered what.


    • 199
      Athiest bore watch says:

      This is no different from how girls behave at pop concerts when their teen idols are on stage or indeed how many grown men behave at football matches so are you going to have a go at them or does that not it with your bitter “sky pixie” meme?


      • 204
        God says:

        You know what? I’m getting fed up with atheists. I mean, what does a God have to do to make everyone realise I exist and that I’m all-powerful?

        Should I cure Alzheimer’s? Maybe bring Parkinson’s Disease to an end? Get rid of all cancers? Cure all the disabled? Un-invent Hitler?

        Hmmm. I know, I’#ve got it!! I’ll set fire to a bush (how incredible is that, eh??) and then hide from everyone.


        • 207
          sockpuppet #4 says:

          You could tell people not to eat bacon, or shag. If you get fall for that one You are indeed Great.


        • 209
          God says:

          You haven’t seen me, right?


        • 217
          Kevin T says:

          It’s fascinating so people are apparently atheists because they can’t accept the existence of a God who doesn’t go around doing all the things they reckon they would do if they had superpowers, like stopping anyone from getting sick or killed. Their idea of what a God would be like seems to be based on Superman.


      • 205
        sockpuppet #4 says:

        Crikey. you’ve invented your own athiest meme there. Did you really want to compare Jesus to the bay city rollers?


    • 214
      Kevin T says:

      I was thinking Frau Farbissina.



  45. 198
    Kirkcaldy and Cowdenbeath says:

    Berlusconi loves pussy and probably thinks the best present for a gay wedding is a chain gun and 20kg of ammo…so ruled out from the BBC DG post on two counts.


  46. 200
    Ken Livingsone I presume says:

    Good morning, yesterday as promised I published my full tax returns and accounts via text on the O2 network. I trust that resolves this matter for good.


  47. 201
    Bluebird says:

    I’d rather have Bunga Bunga Berlusconi than Waster Waster Brown or Heath’y Heath’y Cameron.


  48. 212
    I don't need no doctor. says:

    Labours new word is SHAMBLES, which perfectly describes their thirteen year tenure, and their current shadow cabinet.
    Omni shambles
    Utter shambles
    Labour the party for the low mentality.


  49. 220
    il cavalliere says:

    hey letsa get back to dee main point of this article — me!!!! Silvio !!!

    why do you tinkaa they bestow upon me the title il cavalliere ,

    it means a horseman.

    and yes … i ride!!!!


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Find out more about PLMR AD-MS

Ralph Miliband on the English…

“The Englishman is a rabid nationalist. They are perhaps the most nationalist people in the world.”

Left on Left says:

The lefties are attacking because the panellist is a millionaire and lives in a London home worth upwards of two million. Someone had best tell them he’s called Ed Miliband.

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