There is always a reason to protest, but I think there is one event that recently happened which broke the camel’s back. Now I am not an expert on Obamacare, but frankly, given no one is given no one has actually read that 10,000 page plus law that requires clearing a small rainforest to print a single copy, but as an expert on drama, I can tell you Obamacare is causing a lot of drama. This drama manifests in many serious ways: one drama inducing issue is how some corporations plan on dropping healthcare packages for their part time workers, or that Obamacare is forcing many of their demographic support to lose their full-time employment status because of the costs of this “healthcare reform law,” or that the reason for this law, to save Americans money on health insurance, will actually make it cost more money if the law is enacted, but none of these were the event that broke the camel’s back. That incident was during an interview with US House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi where she was discussing Obamacare. Her response to these very serious issues is to state things like: “overwhelmingly, for the American people, this is a liberation,” and that one can “follow their passion” under such a system. Really? Is that the best answer you can provide to your corporate media gimp? Is it liberation to lose your healthcare option so you have to buy the more expensive option on the “free market?” Is it liberation when your full time passion is now part time because of a “reform bill” that was suppose to save you money has resulted you in making less money? And is it liberation you now are forced to pay more money for a service you previously had before any “reform” was created so you don’t get fined for not having that service? Slavery is freedom for people like Congresswoman Nancy Pelosi whose message of “let them eat cake” sounds great, but upon actual inspection, it turns out the cake was always a lie.
Citizens all across America are waking up to how these political elites have phony baloney jobs where their only activity is to spew verbal feces at the commanded of monied interests. Various groups are planning responses. Anonymous is planning a Million Masked March on November 5th, and so far there are calls for Zapatistas to join this march. I have doubts about Anonymous delivering anymore, but this isn’t the only event planned: truckers are planning on going on strike from October 11th to the 13th to protest against corruption and the Electronic Frontier Foundation is encouraging people to protest on October 26th in Washington DC during the 12th anniversary of the signing of the Patriot Act. I assume there are many other protests against the corruption and general bullshit that comes from Washington DC today, but I mention these three because all of them have the potential to be big and get serious coverage. But such events are not without problems! Shills are already trolling the truckers facebook page to cause problems. For us here, we are very experienced with terrorist shills terrorizing our userbase, and that Facebook censors popular protest/rebellion pages on the drop of the dime, not to mention they make it difficult for such pages to function, isn’t news. The truth is that the US government is shaking in their panties about how the American Citizenry, with 300 million plus firearms, are about ready to vote from the rooftops. Utterly retarded statements from America’s so called political elite, like from professional hagfish impersonator Nancy Pelosi, are the little things that tend to push citizens over the edge. Can any objective observer of what is happening in America say that such violence would be unjustified in the face of such incompetency and corruption?
So what do we do? I plan on posting another blog about what we can do in a more revolutionary sense soon, but in terms of peaceful protest, I have some thoughts. I encourage people to find any protest and join in. But that isn’t the ideal means to protest. Now don’t think I am discouraging you from protesting in numbers, but there are problems with protesting in numbers: 1) we know the US government has no problem having agents in peaceful protests begin violent to justify a police crackdown; 2) the government might decide that the protest isn’t protected by the First Amendment because the protest’s size and popularity is making the government look bad, and make it undesirable for protesters to protest. So how do we get around these serious problems?
My BFF, back when Occupy Wall Street was popular, argued for something he called “Walkupy.” What this is is protesting by yourself on a popular street corner (or you march around the city, hence the Walk of Walkupy) with a sign that addresses a relevant, but mainstream political issue. I plan on making signs about Fukushima that read like “If Obama was a leader, he’d speak up about the meltdown at Fukushima” or “Fukushima is going to be a problem for at least the next 30,000 years, when will our politicians be responsible and act?!” These protest signs need to be hard hitting and instantly make the people driving by angry, and there is an excessive amount of things to get fucking irate about. Things that their supposed political elite should be addressing, but are too busy with trying to false flag their way into Syria or appease the citizenry by upgrading their “bread and circuses” to “radioactive lobster and watch Miley Virus be a Babylonian whore who corrupts your daughters’ minds.” The benefit of such protests is we force people to be exposed to our rational and mainstream complaints. We also make it difficult for police crackdowns and government provokers from acting cause it is a truly decentralized and individualized protest. While one can protest alone, I recommend doing this with a small group of like minded people, no more than five to protest in a given area. I recommend bringing cameras because you can never trust the punk police these days cause many of them too have phony baloney jobs where they work for monied interests who certainly don’t want the truth to be told.
I plan on protesting this coming weekend, if not sooner. I hope you all join me in solidarity with any issue you believe is important.