Einstein said that “Only two things in life are infinite, the universe and human stupidity, and I’m not sure about the former.” At first glance you might think the old genius had a wonderful sense of humour (which is probably true), but then it hits you that his comment actually describes many people at any given point in time. It describes one particular inDUHvidual for me though.
We have had run-ins with “The Rooster” for quite some time. He tends to crawl from whatever gutter supplied his last meal of maggots whenever anything is posted on this blog to expose the criminal ANC and their destructive impact on South Africa.
This is the guy who attempts to tell us that:
- Crime is no worse in South Africa than any other country in the world.
- Farm murders are a hoax.
- Wonderful progress has been made in South Africa since 1994 in every aspect of life.
- The SA government isn’t fudging crime statistics (or stats on the matric pass-rates for that matter).
- It’s a lie that 10,000 police officers are in jail (we are not even referring to the Jackie Selebi types here).
- The South African police force didn’t really lose 20,000 weapons.
- People referring to the incompetence and corruption of the ANC are all racists (I wonder if he is a close friend of Malema?).
I can think of a dozen other idiotic statements by this demented chicken, but I invite you to comment on those you remember him posting here and elsewhere. Just be warned that should you manage to find the latest incarnation of his “Kill all Whitey” blog, a single click will cause his pageviews to double.
We have warned this fowl little creature to watch his foul language on many occasion and that swearing at contributors and readers will ensure his arse and comments are kicked. He will try to tell you that we delete his comments because we limit free speech. The evidence suggests otherwise.
What Einstein described in some elegance, well known comedian and actor John Cleese described even better with his characteristically dry sense of humour and tone of voice when quoting principal Bartlett from his days as a teacher. On a particular day Mr Cleese sought advice from his principal when a pupil, whom he battled with immensely to educate, managed to score a perfect zero in a test. Mr Cleese found this very demotivating and he was at wits end with his efforts to educate this child.
In his brilliantly dry tone, Cleese described the response from principal Bartlett: “The sad thing about real stupidity is you can do nothing about it.”