Thursday, November 23, 2006

Step on up, John!

Your turn now, buddy.

Time to kick some socialist arse.

The pinkos shat their pants when Don Brash became leader three years ago. John Key's imminent elevation will fast-track the demise of the Labour Party.

As we all know, the Labour Party doesn't have any internal politicking or machinations; every member is squeaky-clean, there is no conniving, no manipulation, no special interest groups, no fringe organisations with any influence over the Labour Party, no large donors making anonymous or "arms-length" transactions, no special dealing...

You pinkos must wake up every morning with a constant sense of wonder as to how moral and proper your democratic party organisation is.

Don Brash is a very good man, who brought National to the brink of a historic win in 2005. If Labour hadn't corruptly misappropriated public funds to outspend everybody else in the election campaign, Don Brash would be Prime Minister right now. He has more personal integrity in one strand of his combover than every Labour caucus member who has served as an MP in the last twenty years.

Fascinating how the Labour Party can dish the worst kind of political smear in recent history against a man they consistently had confidence in to run the New Zealand economy for 14 years, and the most you pinkos can do is gloat about doing him in.

I'm not surprised that Don Brash is quitting politics. The Labour Party carried out an act of political assassination using the filthiest tactics.

I'm reminded how Muldoon's personal destruction of both Colin Moyle and Bill Rowling directly led to the election of David Lange to Parliament, and the leadership respectively.

Bring on John Key. Fuckers.


jono said...

Poor little IP, don't cry too much eh. The world has left you behind.

Anonymous said...

looks like you will be eating those words with a slice of humble pie Jono. Labours have got their wish to see the back of Brash, but this in turn will be their worst nightmare come true. Where Brash lacked persona for a lot of the electorate, Key makes up for it in spades. A poor kid, raised in a state house, self made millionaire, gives the hi income away to give something back to NZ, and to affect a little change, because he doesn't like the direction the country was heading....if he were in Labour, it would be like the second coming. But alas he isn't, and now Labour have what they thought they wanted, and unfortunately for them their biggest argument has just been used and effectivey defused. Key will mean the definitive end of a lot of Labour hangers on careers.
What lies are the 9th floor going to spin now? I guess everyone's got secrets, but ultimately Labour will fall back on their politics of jealously and try to point to Keys milions as a fair reason to not vote for him or National.
From where I stand, I see this move as the last bastion of Baby boomers strangle hold on power. The Gen Xers are now moving in and with them their propensity of disdain for socialist bollocks, Wastrels that they are.

Anonymous said...

The demise of Don Brash has had nothing whatsoever to do with the Labour Party, as far as I can work out. The Labour Party has had little to say about the latest mess Brash has got into. As you have all pointed out, the elevation of John Key next week is unlikely to be a plus for Labour.

No .. Don Brash would be on his way because of pressure from WITHIN the National Party. This book of Nicky Hager's is so damning, that a scapegoat had to be found - and from all I have seen so far, the buck has stopped where it should.

This is a time when all loyal National Party members, interested in the democratic system, should feel disgusted and humiliated. It is amazing how things have slipped since National veered to the extrem e right of the political spectrum. Guys - you get short term funding but GREED NEVER WORKS IN THE END.

We are about to see the 5th National Party leaders since Helen Clark took over at Labour. Jealousy gets us nowhere.

Anonymous said...

Surely the fate of Rowling and Moyle share no similarities with the Brash case.

Bill Rowling was replaced after a series of General Election defeats - he had a pretty good run at politics.

Muldoon's "assassination" of Moyle had nothing to do with the competence of Moyle. In fact, Moyle returned to Parliament some years later.

Brash has gone because of a book called "The Hollow Men", a weird religious sect called the Exclusive Brethren and a prominent political woman called Diane Forman. We don't need to reiterate the deceptions and hypocrisy of Brash here. "The Hollow Men" is an apt name for this book. It will sell copies by the thousand, and attract international interest.

Anonymous said...

The only difference between Rowling and Shipley, English or Brash is that Rowling took the hit about 3 times in a row. The other 3 took 1 hit each.

NZ First Babe

Anonymous said...

Here is a wildcard for a promotion - John Hayes. Look how quickly he has taken on board the Values transplant of the National Party. Or was he always a nice guy. Face should fit nicely. Colin King is another dark horse.

Congratulations over Fiji talks
Wednesday, 29 November 2006, 5:36 pm
Press Release: New Zealand National Party

John Hayes MP
National Party Associate Spokesman for Foreign Affairs and Trade (Pacific Affairs)

29 November 2006

Congratulations over Fiji talks

Fiji Prime Minister Laisenia Qarase and Commodore Frank Bainimarama are to be congratulated for taking up New Zealand’s invitation to meet for talks in Wellington today, says National’s Associate Foreign Affairs and Trade spokesman, John Hayes.

“It is encouraging that the process has begun well and will continue in the future.

“Any solution must be owned by the Fiji people and not be imposed by an outside power.”

Mr Hayes also congratulated Foreign Minister Winston Peters and Prime Minister Helen Clark for taking the overdue initiative.

“National hopes this is the beginning of a calm and reasoned debate.

“A peaceful outcome would be the best possible result for all Fijians, and would reassure all Pacific nations that greater stability in the region had been achieved.”