Unprecedented Savagery

With unprecedented savagery, nonchalent shmuk Osborne loves to spout about his ‘absolute confidence‘ as he continues with deep policing cuts,  similarly to when he driveled about being ‘comfortable‘ with the tax credit cuts. In his ivory tower, this odious man does not give a kuk. But its all hubris as the experts try and say no to the goniv.  We know how the Filth respond to expertise by sticking their heads up their arses, the only principle the shvantz understand is that money trumps every other thing in the neoliberal void. It looks to me as if the shmendrik Osborne has lost the plot at a critical time, something also advocated by mensch JMcD.  As bleeding heart Polly writes, with permanent austerity, there is no light at the end of the tunnel. The deep damage to be done to UK by these financial terrorists is only just starting to be understood (Tuesday 24-11-15),  but the Filth don’t care as they go for gold. It does not matter how little money the shvantz will say the country has, there will always be money for war.
Utter pisk Sajid Javid spouts in his November Newsletter of his delight at opening a charity shop in Bromsgrove for Age UK. Soon after the contemptible little kuk was pretending to give a shtup as he attended a Remembrance Day Service. A direct opposite of the nebbish is the brilliant film maker Ken Loach, who writes movingly about benefit sanctions. Revolting Javid would have you believe that no-one gives a damn, but the snide fascist is in the minority.
Bupkes Osborne is lining up some epic cuts in his next Autumn statement, its a moment the cruel dufus has been waiting for. The unprecedented savagery will be unparalleled, as the Paul Johnson of the think tank the Institute for Fiscal Studies writes: “We have never had anything like it.”  Amidst the dross of broken Britain, they are leaking about £3800000000000 for the NHS, although the nature of this is unknown with a chancellor who regularly will rob Peter to pay Paul, and with £22000000000 of efficiency savings demanded by 2020 with butcher Simon Stevens. It is fortunate that JC is considering giving a vote on Trident renewal to Labour members.
It is not a surprise that disgusting DC is using the cloak of austerity to bring martial law into UK, as 10000 troops are about to flood Britain’s streets. In this respect the events at Paris are a total game changer. This comes after the repulsive shlemiel Mike Penning, the Tory Policing minister pulled out of a key Police summit a day before the first austerity max spending review.
This blog shares the frustration of young Jade Azim. Jade Azim will need to give JC a much longer chance, things have not got serious enough yet. A source of dissatisfaction for many has been the open division between Blue Labour and Red Labour highlighted by the apparent cohesion of the Tories, prior to the European referendum. Polling in The Times suggests there should be reselection and this is also the view of The Vent. I am sick of hearing the whinging remarks of the amoretz Tristram Cunt or the kelev Danczuk. These mamzas are seriously undermining the effect of decent JC, as they use the warped right wing media to distract the people. 
An element which has not received sufficient attention is the movement created by JC in Wales, with PC also on his side. The people of Wales are much harder to hear in the media. Grimacing nebbish Farage will tell you that UKIP have a great chance in Wales, but Jo Public is not that stupid.
As the drek make their appalling cuts, the Tory led media are whipped into a frenzy unlike anything seen under Red Ed, as explained by Beastrabban: “As for Dunn, Brillo Pad, Young, Staines and the rest of them, don’t expect them to make reasoned, nuanced criticism of Corbyn. They aren’t. They’re frightened, and they’ve decided that the best way to destroy him is to make him out to be a dangerous subversive, who supports the IRA, ISIS and other terrorist organisations. Even if he doesn’t quite say what they want you to believe he said. That’s the ‘narrative’ they’re using, and they’re going to stick to it, according to Goebbels’ maxim that if you use a lie big enough for long enough, then it becomes the truth.”  The blog Turning the Tide, is pragmatic about the problems to come: “So to summarise, yes, things are going to be tough. Really tough. And yes, there will be moments of despair, and huge mountains to scale. But at least now we have hope, and something worth fighting for.”  The budget speech on Wednesday seems to provide opportunities to attack shmok Osbo on tax credits and policing, though the analysis of Ibtimes on JC’s leadership is not correct. But will JMcD pass this test?  Already there are warnings of a £30000000000 deficit by 2020.
The kukas guffaw at JC’s errors, but they are shtum at any success. The U turn on tax  credits was a JC success, but getting rid of the Mandatory Work Activity scheme and the Community Work Placement scheme was effected by campaigners from Boycott Workfare:   I campaign with them, and have sat in blizzards and sweltering heat fighting their corner. We deserved to win.
Now we can look retrospectively at the chancellor’s budget, at the U turns, we can see the yawning gap with Universal Chaos destined never to be rolled out fully.  Scathing Natalie Bennett usefully breaks down the shtik: “In other spending areas, once again it’s young people who are bearing the brunt of much of the government’s cuts. In a notable piece of Osborne ‘newspeak’, we were told that he was “modernising” funding for nurse training. In other words bursaries for student nurses will be ended. Nursing students will henceforth be forced to fund their studies with loans, despite our shortage of nurses and the fact that a nurse’s income is already inadequate for the needs of many. The income threshold at which student loans have to be paid back – loans that students have already taken out – is to be frozen at £21,000. That means by the end of this parliament two million students will have paid £300 more towards loans – £300 that wasn’t in their original contracts and that is going towards loans that at least three quarters of them will never pay off. Further cuts of note (and this isn’t a comprehensive list) include public health funding (meaning more pressure down the line on the NHS and more ill-health for the nation), tax credits for families with more than two children, cuts to short money that funds democratic scrutiny of the government, massive cuts to the Department of Energy and Climate Change, the Department for Transport and the Department for Energy, Food and Rural Affairs.”  As the drek are aching to bring in large scale fracking, they are rapidly retoxifying.

Above all the budget was a phyrric victory as Bloodworth explains: “during his speech the chancellor made several misleading claims. He said that inequality hadn’t risen in recent times – but only because middle incomes have remained static. Similarly, child poverty hasn’t fallen, as the chancellor claimed in his speech – instead the way child poverty is measured has simply been redefined. This is success only in the sense that a sick person is cured because they have sat up in bed. There were also a number of less cheering developments on the horizon which, unsurprisingly, the chancellor failed to mention. The October borrowing figures were the worst since 2009 due to lower tax receipts. The Office for Budget Responsibility (OBR) has also thrown cold water on Osborne’s central thesis that the British economy is strong because (rather than in spite) of austerity. The OBR said yesterday that slightly higher growth in 2016 and 2017 was “mainly” due to an easing of the pace of austerity. Yet for all the left might wish to capitalise on these potential chinks in the chancellor’s armour, the anti-austerity rhetoric of 2010/11 is hanging like an albatross around its neck. For better or worse, the public believes that hitherto dire warnings about austerity have not come to pass. Yes, things in the last Parliament were bad, but I suspect not as bad for most people as vocal sections of the left were prophesising back in 2010. Against this backdrop, even a unified and credible Labour Party would struggle to land many blows on the chancellor. Thus the danger for Labour – riven already by division and perceived lack of credibility – is that similar warnings simply wash over the heads of a public that has grown tired of left-wing histrionics.”  A day after the budget J McD could say“The day after the spending review the Tory spin is unravelling. We said this was a smoke-and-mirror spending review and we were right. IFS research today shows that George Osborne has not reversed his welfare cuts, he has just delayed them, and 2.6m families will still be on average £1,600 worse off by 2020.” 









In the words of brilliant Caroline Lucas: “Many of us didn’t believe it when the Tories attempted to detoxify, but it’s a cold comfort that we were proved right. Now, with Cameron and Osborne riding roughshod over our environmental protections and welfare state, the toxicity is back with a vengeance.”  As the drek are aching to bring in large scale fracking, they are rapidly retoxifying. There is a whole raft of problems just around the corner, in the words of the blogger A Very Public Sociologist: “Around the corner is instability stoked by war in the Middle East, slowdown in China, stagnation in the Eurozone, and the ever-present costs of climate change. It won’t take much for the smug grin on Osborne’s face to get wiped off, but it’s not the likes of him who’ll pay the price for his fall.” 

Unprecedented Savagery

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