Help!

Help! I saw Maula Jutt, and now I’m a bloodthirsty monster, waiting for a member of a minority religion in Pakistan so I can kill them, Sialkot mob-style.

Or at least, that’s what George Fulton thinks all Pakistanis do.

George Fulton: Don’t act surprised

“Oh, the shock! Oh, the disgust! Oh, the outrage over the barbaric killings in Sialkot! The media, the blogosphere, facebookers have been going into hyperactive overdrive to out condemn one another over the senseless killings of the two teenage boys.”

Yes, sarcasm really does help in this case. How DARE the Pakistani media and public express their anger. And on Facebook too?! Seriously, I’ve left Facebook, so someone tell me, when did it change from its customary role to being a place to cyberstalk your ex-es and their new partners to a place to express an opinion? Mr. Fulton is not happy, please Facebookers, go back to changing your status twenty times a day so that we know what you’re doing, NOT what you’re feeling.

Some have frothed with self-righteous anger, some have put the blame on poverty and illiteracy (a self-serving defence that ignores the violent solutions advocated in many a swanky drawing room discussion), some on the breakdown of the social contract between the state and the individual.

Self-righteous anger. Again, Mr. Fulton does not like anger. Please Pakistanis, go back to your false sense of calm.

Poverty and illiteracy. Oh, so those can’t be some of the reasons? Wait, it was Darth Vader that brainwashed the culprits of the Sialkot murders right? RIGHT?

What violent solutions? I’m confused, the writer doesn’t mention them. Also, Mr. Fulton, as Baba Bulleh Shah rightly suggested on Twitter, “Jay thainu “drawing room” nahin pasand, tu baar baar kyoon varda rainda hai?”

But all seem shocked by the barbarity on display. But why are we surprised? Why the denial? Hasn’t it always been thus?

This is precisely where Mr. Fulton made his Serious Mistake#1. Dear op-ed columnist, Just because you are surprised, please don’t lump the 170 million people that live in this country in that same lot of “surprised” people. And no, it wasn’t always this way, or at least I am grossly unaware of daily lynchings amongst crowds of people that have taken place in Pakistan since 1947.

We are, and have always been, a barbaric, degenerate nation revelling in bloodlust.

This is where my brain exploded. Yes, there are massive problems in this country, which include horrific crimes, even barbaric. But to again lump the entire country in your “we” – I say, let’s book us all under murder charges, and give us the death penalty, including you Mr. Fulton. And pray tell, when has the ENTIRE nation revelled in bloodlust? I want all 170 million Pakistanis accounted for, raising their hands in a “hell ya” when revelling in bloodlust. Video evidence will suffice.

Our nation was forged during a bloody partition — in which up to one million people were massacred. One just has to read eyewitness accounts of the riots, the train butchery, the brutal rapes and slaughter of that period to get a feel of the heady, almost orgasmic, delight that the perpetrators of these crimes revelled in as the nation was born.

Yes, Partition was bloody. But that one million figure includes people from both sides of the border. Also, were the perpetrators all Pakistani? Good grief, why have numerous books I’ve read on Partition failed to mention this fact!? Mr. Fulton, thank you for letting me know. Now I’ll never look at my grandmother the same way again.

The lynching itself is nothing new. Read any report by the Human Rights Commission of Pakistan and you will see that this is a fairly regular occurrence. Christians, Hindus, homosexuals, suspected paedophiles and robbers have been killed at the hands of mob justice.

Yes, these incidents have taken place. And the police has also stood by and let it happen in some cases. Nice how you would rather blame Pakistanis for it than mention the state’s failure in protecting the citizens. But wait, according to Mr. Fulton, ALL Pakistanis have been killing people since Partition. Chalein jee, back to the start.

And what about Zulfikar Ali Bhutto and his daughter Benazir? Were they not just killed by a more sophisticated form of mob justice?

These two questions are so absurd I think I’m going to pass on trying to attempt to answer this.

Our culture celebrates barbarity and vengeance.

Mr. Fulton, I don’t know what your understanding of culture is. To me, its Sufism, qawwalis, the resilience of Pakistanis, Basant and a plate of nihari. I do get pretty vengeful when someone eats the leftover nihari though, so maybe that’s what you were referring to.

But wait, Mr. Fulton has an explanation! The day has been saved. Behold!

Is the Sialkot killing that shocking when you consider the macho culture of the Punjab? Maula Jatt, Punjab cinema’s most famous film, is a three-hour advertorial for vigilante justice. The film celebrates revenge, honour killing and violence. It is entertainment for severely warped minds. One scene has our hero, Maula Jatt, axing off a leg and an arm and then catching the severed limb as it flew through the air in his bare hands! Another has Maula’s axe ripping open a man’s guts to have the intestines fly out spectacularly. This is what passes for entertainment in our land. So don’t act surprised when the red mist from a teenage boy’s head appears on your TV screens.

So Maula Jutt is responsible for the Sialkot murders. Why stop there Mr. Fulton – why can’t Maula Jutt be responsible for everything evil and sinister in this country? In fact, I’m convinced that in Taliban training camps, they show the film on a 24/7 loop to brainwash prospective suicide bombers. Similarly, I’m sure Silsila is responsible for the high rate of divorces in India, and all Hollywood films with scenes of violence are responsible for all criminal activities that take place in the US. Wait, did you hear this explanation in a swanky drawing room? Good lord, have the elites seen Maula Jutt?! What is the world coming to?!

Barbarity and sadism are ever present in our society. We are a nation where politicians like Senator Sardar Israrullah Zehri can openly condone the burying of women alive by declaring it part of his culture.

Sardar Israrullah Zehri’s statement has been torn apart to pieces by people from all over the country. Its the PPP’s fault for not having kicked him out of the party, not “the nation’s”. I think the nation did enough to protest against Zehri’s barbarism in their limited capacity.

Our religious discourse often celebrates the brutality and violence of medieval Arabia. We are a nation that laps up the bile of ‘Dr’ Aamir Liaquat as he describes Ahmadis as wajab-ul-qatal (punishable by death). And we are a nation which collectively stands watching — like the mob in Sialkot — as those very same Ahmadis are massacred by gunmen.

Yes, many members of the nation are anti-Ahmadi. This has a fair amount to do with how politicians and the religious parties have spewed anti-Ahmadi venom over the years, changed educational curriculum to reflect their hatred and have implemented legislation that has made anti-Ahmadi steps a permanent part of the law. You cannot reverse years of brainwashing in a day. But I’ll give you this: our failing is not that we stood by and watched it happen, our failing is that we haven’t campaigned strongly enough against it, or that those of us who do vote, have voted in the same leaders who haven’t changed anti-ahmadi laws. But Mr. Fulton, many of us are trying, and “we” are not amused at you grouping us amongst people who are committed to a life of persecuting members of other sects of religions. By this definition, we should also label all of the United States as anti-Muslim because a few are against the Ground Zero mosque.

A friend of a friend recently announced that he would be off to Sialkot with a bunch of tough friends to avenge the murder of the boys, unaware of the irony of what he was suggesting. He was planning to commit murder and administer vigilante justice to the very same people who had committed murder and administered their form of vigilante justice. And so the cycle goes on.

May I suggest you get some new friends of friends?

So don’t act surprised. The Sialkot murders are as Pakistani as truck art, biryani and loadshedding.

I say, when did Mr. Fulton become an expert on all things Pakistani? Oh wait, eight years or so of living here and being in a reality TV show, working as a talk show host and writing columns like the one cited here are good enough I suppose, one can become a self-proclaimed expert on culture, Maula Jutt and Pakistanis revelling in bloodletting. And loadshedding is not a “Pakistani” phenomenon, other developing countries do have electricity breakdowns.

This has always been an ugly reality of Pakistan and always will be.

Well, since you’ve by now labelled all Pakistanis as Maula Jutt-inspired murderers, there’s really nothing left to say.

The Islamic Republic of Pakistan is a misnomer.

Y’know, that’s possibly the only true thing you’ve said. Just that.

Pakistan has never been a pure, peaceful Islamic state. And it never will be. Rather than drawing inspiration from the Holy Quran, our nation models itself on another book — a book in which children become savages. Pakistan is not the land of the pure — we are Lord of the Flies.

And Mr. Fulton saves the best of his racism for the end. Pakistan is a country of savages. For example, Dr. Abdul Sattar Edhi, Dr. Adeeb Rizvi, etc – their philanthropic work is clearly a front for their “savage” activities. It was wonderful, really, to discover that you think that all Pakistanis are savages.

And here’s your moment of Zen. Please watch from 1:50

48 comments
  1. AA said:

    I submit my support for George’s write-up. If nothing else, he is showing a mirror to the fact that religiosity does nothing to the development of the psyche of the nation, but culture does. All the efforts of Zia and his Islamic Pakistan has culminated into nothing but a savage and hardened heart society of present day Pakistanis. The religiosity of the Pakistani, massacred the culture of Pakistani, resulting in such a monster who is still out there spewing fire.

  2. Ayesha said:

    George is living in Pakistan for 8 years. He’s a Pakistani citizen. How many people immigrate to Pakistan? So just because he’s British we sensed sarcasm, bias and racism in his writing! Overreacting to such things is a result of paranoia. This kind of paranoia exists in American / Indian society too when they suspect the immigrants (in case of Indian of fellow Indian Muslims) loyalties and disregard their opinions.

    I agree, though technically his article wasn’t sound or impressive. I usually ignore such articles instead of dissecting them.

  3. agamon said:

    tumhari problem kya kai? half of the time you are agreeing with him… besides when you object clubbing your likes with whole of pakistan.. let me ask you what have you done in that regard beside being a mute spectator… blog shlog likhna aasaan hei.. ja kar sialkot ke bando ko pdhana likhana sikhao.. tab baat karna

    • Wah janab kia perhe likho wali baat keri app nay! Ek tamashay ka ek aur tamasha bana day. Ungli utha tay waqt iss baat ka andaza kerlia kerein k baqi 3 ungliyan apki taraf hain. Ap samjhdar lagtay hain aur mera ishara samjh gaye hongay.

  4. First, there is sensible journalism. Then there are RANTS! What Mr. Fulton did today was a RANT. Thank you Ms. Imtiaz, that you gave a reaction. A bit of rant, I must say but none the less, it is required.

    Mr. Fulton as a naturalized Pakistan has less insight than some of us here. Though, he is pointing towards a problem. He has blown it out of proportions, and it does not stop here. The media has been quite irresponsible. Nobody has highlighted the solution. Just like his fellow columnist at Express Tribune Mr. Fasi Zaka, the column was just an outburst.

    Furthermore, I request or would beg to the media. Please stop showing those lynching videos on TV. There are families who are getting affected by it. It is certainly not a joy to see people dying like that on television. This is 18+ material being showed on Primetime.

    • saba said:

      Errrr and what exactly is THIS blog if not an outburst? You people are ridiculous. Seriously…wake up =/

      • Sonia said:

        Althoug i know very little of journalism, i do however believe there is a difference in writing for a national newspaper and writing for one’s personal blog. Hers is written on her blog. It can be a rant as much as she prefers. Writing for a national newspaper is a different case.

  5. quratul ain said:

    this is such piece of crap…it doesn’t even deserve any thought put to it. ill researched, emotional piece of exaggerated truths and lies, almost akin to a extempore speech you may hear in a bollywood movie
    maybe that’s your inspiration mr fulton
    but seriously as a professional journalist do u think this piece has any substance in it. or are you just trying to sell your article by adding the spice and capitalizing on the aggression and desperation that is felt by Pakistani nation at large at this point in history

  6. u just have tried to advocate an already lost case. I didnt get ur logic ovr criticizing di article n defending da nation. His article is dipped in revolutionary spirit n urs’ is based on false political approach of portraying everything right. Any dumb head can figure out dat all fingers rnt alike… when literary people speak out generalizations, dey want to shake people out of their slumber. Ithink dats wat he tried to do and u r trying 2 jst antidot da positiveness in da article. Plz no offense… I appreciate ur spirit too.

    • Sonia said:

      Revolutionary spirit? I felt like killing myself after reading his portrayal of what my nationality really means. Thats not causing revolution. Thats causing depression.

  7. Muhammad Ishtiaq said:

    Here, I’d just like to point out that in the last instance of you having mentioned the names of certain philanthropists. I wonder why you stopped after 2 or 3 (I can’t be bothered to look back up to the article because personally, I think it’s crap)
    We Pakistanis don’t learn, no, we do NOT. Again, someone gives us the tongue lashing we deserve because believe you me, those people in the crowd while the 2 boys were murdered, they were Muslims, yes, they were Pakistanis, if you don’t classify a nation based on a group of people (read: Pakistanis in the crowd) you don’t classify them by 2 people either (read: your 2 philanthropists)
    Our basic problem is not what we DO, it’s how we react to it. Instead of identifying a problem and solving it, we go to condemn the group that caused it labeling them as non-muslims, how long will this continue> how long will we find a cancerous part in our society? Because I assure you, the time is not far when that cancer will BE our society. Yes, it was Pakistanis who did it, yes, Mr. Fulton was right to present his view. Oh and maybe the fact that a “GORA” DARED to tell us what we are provoked you into writing this article because I’m yet to see the same spite in replies to Mr. Fasi Zaka.
    We need to get out priorities straight, the cancer is not removed from our society, it’s a part of it. And we need to cure it, not isolate it.

  8. It is all the mischief of the mobile camera, the TV, the Internet, etc., etc., which caused so much hullabaloo, otherwise this lynching business was always there, in our religion, in our culture, in our very genes, which neither the daang of Moula Jatt, flare up or that of Gandhi’s, adam-tashadad (non-violence), could suppress, both of them having become victims of this very barbarism. But, don’t forget, this very land of Sialkot gave birth to our legends like Iqbal and Faiz.

  9. Ehsen said:

    George Fulton wasn’t wrong about country’s barbaric Entertainments.

  10. Umair said:

    It really isn’t his (or Fasi Zaka’s) fault when the Express Tribune seems so willing to turn its op-ed pages into a free-for-all Facebook Note-style blog.

  11. saba said:

    Yes, you have been living under a stone if you think that this was the first ever brutal act of murder in Pakistan. LOL!This is hilarious because you, Miss were living in Utopi-istan when you say your culture is all about ‘Niharis, Basant’ Makes me want to laugh OUT LOUD at the utterly ill-informed people of Pakistan, but I can’t seem to laugh because it’s sad and just pathetic the way everyone has reacted to this.
    It was a brutal act of murder, but it wasn’t the first in Pakistan or the most brutal…if YOU have JUST woken up…then that’s another story but don’t bitch about others who unlike you have not been fighting for another plate of Nihari, flying kites, watching and defending Maula Jutt as a non-violent movie which does not promote violence. Ha! You are indeed a joke =)

  12. Saad Durrani said:

    You hit the nail on the spot. Both of the article were just fillers. This is why I am seriously pondering to discontinue my Express Tribune subscription.

  13. alexlobov said:

    I don’t care who George Fulton is, what the colour of his skin is & where he comes from, his op-ed had the makings of something with a few coherent points & then descended into an invective-laden rant that amounts to little more than hysterical screaming. That does not make a well-written op-ed.

    • AA said:

      and this article here is coherent with substance?

      Nothing but one gora ripping another gora apart amid all the Pakistanis. Pakistanis have either conspiracy, denial or sarcasm to sell to the world. Wake me up when you get substantive analysis with solutions.

  14. Sonia said:

    I see your point. Whereas george portrays allll the negative parts of our country and labels them as the only parts, you show the positivity. Seriously, i have never seen maula jatt. I dont know anyone who has either. Too bad for him that he finds entertainment in violence or has company that does. Although i dont doubt this incident has not occured before, it might have and it might be the first time it has been caught on film, but i do seriously doubt that it occurs every single day- the way george has portrayed it to. His article makeS me feel worse about myself for being a pakistani and i seriously do not need that right now. It does not make me get up and do something about it. And to those people who have said would my opinion be different if his skin colour was darker- no. there are articles that generalize everything and then there are ones that dont. georges article generalizes. If an average pakistani really was the way george describes, well there would never be this much rage against the issue.

  15. nsahmed said:

    George Fulton tends to dramatize and generalize for effect and impact, and in doing so fails to do either his subjects or his own abilities justice. The gross generalizations and misrepresentations in this article were also present in one of his earlier, much more popular, articles: ‘At least we are not Dubai’. I took him to task then on my blog, and thank you for doing the same here.

    I think that last comment summarizes perfectly why articles and op-eds like these are so dangerous:

    “His article makeS me feel worse about myself for being a pakistani and i seriously do not need that right now. It does not make me get up and do something about it.”

    Pakistan and Pakistanis do not need more reasons to be depressed.

  16. shakir said:

    Huma, thank you for writing this excellent post.
    best,
    shakir

  17. shakir said:

    i’ve just seen some of the reactions and am amazed at the self-loathing a lot of these comments reflect. it also shows how many of us live in our “bubbles” that we are so out of touch with the reality of the “civilized” west and the “barbarian and violent” pakistan. sure this isn’t new york but then new york isn’t middle america. think we’re the only ones who lynch? go google lynchings on google and see how many happened this year in north dakota. has anyone ever seen some of the gore flicks coming out? they make our maula jut seem like a tree hugger. anyone been to a fox hunt on an english estate? please do. bear baiting, dog fighting, paedopelia, murders, rapes, violent crimes weren’t all invented in Pakistan folks. maybe its time to exercise your dual nationalities and get on with it in Canada just about now if you’re going to whine and do nothing else. try voting next elections, it’ll help with the self loathing.

    • Thank God someone pointed it out! I guess Mr. Fulton has yet to see the movies in Saw series.

      • Sonia said:

        One Maula Jutt vs Saw 1 2 3, True Blood, Final destination 1, 2, 3, 4 etc etc….

    • Ayesha said:

      Is it must to look at the West – the so-called civilized world – and say that if they do such and such acts it is fine if it happens in Pakistan too. Why don’t we correct ourselves?

      One thing about the West is that the justice prevails in many cases. Here in this case it might be long, lethargic, half-done justice for the bereaved family and that too if the media keeps following it up.

      I assert that Fulton’s article was in bad taste and poorly written. There are several ways to express your disgust and he opted for a very childish one.

  18. ramsha said:

    hehehe. this was entertaining. and i must say that my indignation over mr fultons article has been replaced with awe for your article :)
    though i wont go far enugh to call mr fulton racist, i must say his depiction of our country and its people is rather unflattering and disappointing. kudos for an excellent come-back :)

  19. Tauqir said:

    Serious yaar….should a person with such an opinion of the country he lives in be allowed to be on TV.

    feels like the people from outside our country always seem to understand it the best

  20. tughral said:

    while George’s article swung in one direction, yours I’m afraid reeks of denial. If I had to choose between the two I am closer to George’s opinion than yours. As a nation we have had some of the most shameful abuses of human rights happening in the last few years… and we still claim normality?? Pakistan in the last few years has made headlines internationally for: decapitations, communcal gang rapes, lynch mob justice, suicide bombings, target killings, illegal private jails (one was just reported on the news yesterday), acid throwing incidents.. etc etc.

    Just what the hell will it take for us to admit we’re a violent and anarchic state?? I mean look at the shopping list of violent incidents in the last 5 years!

    I dont think we are the worst nation in the world… and certainly not genetically wired to be violent killers.. but just how wrong is George? What has he said, which the rest of us “natural born thus superior” pakistanis arent already saying in our drawing rooms everyday? true his article was not a brilliant piece of journalism, but surely you cant have missed his point completely?

    lastly, attacking his pakistani credentials is just in bad taste. discuss the issue and not the person. by doing this you displayed your own racism (while ironically accusing him of it).

  21. Harish Puri said:

    Agreed, Mr Fulton’s comments are `over the top’ – but Huma’s defence is no better. Strip the article of its obvious bias and venom, and ask yourself if there’s any SUBSTANCE in what he is saying. The brutal savagery of the act – both the killers as well as the standers on – needs to be condemned in the strongest possible manner, and the perpetrators brought to a swift and severe justice.

  22. Sadaf said:

    Is it any surprise that all pro-Pakistan rants come from people living on the other side of the bridge?

    Not everything he says is unjustified. If you don’t think movies like Maula Jat and all the rest of Ghunda and Jatt movies reflect the mindset of a large majority then you really need to take of the rose tinted glasses.

    It is only someone who lives in an elitist bubble who can sincerely say that Pakistan is about Sufism, Basant and Nihari! Seriously girl! the ‘basant’ you are so proudly terming Pakistani has not been much but ever rising stats of people killed by teh chemical n glass laden doors. But then again, people in the bubble don’t care about that cause hey, they can enjoy the Basants in safe houses!

    Weather you face it or not, a lot of stuff in Gorge’s article rings true. If you really think Pakistan is or ever was a pure, peaceful, Islamic nation, then really, you have been reading books written by more people living in a bubble.

    • Sonia said:

      I really have a lot of Pro-Pakistan stuff to say to you but I just will not because I live on neither side of the bridge and I don’t know what category I fall in.

  23. Sam said:

    Thanks Huma,

    Just a few more examples for Georgie Porgie:

    The latest discovery of 75 dead on the mexican border. Please do read how most of them were killed.

    Lets catch up on Kill Bill again…. i lost count on limbs flying.

    Also am curious, is Georgie a dual citizen or has he given up his Brit-ness.

    Being Pakistani, needless to see is the response we’ve seen by the people of Pakistan in the following: flood relief, earth quake relief, sasta tandoor, raast school for the poor, citizen’s foundation and so on just to name a few.

    Mr Fulton, we have the mirror and we are all aware of what’s wrong and what needs to change and can seriously do without your insight on what has driven us here.

    Cheers^

  24. ally said:

    can you please do this to fasi zaka’s article in the tribune as well..he called us cockroaches and scum..i am sick and tierd of these elitist columists generalising

  25. George has only shown the mirror to this Ilam Deeni culture. They are shocked only because this time lynching has been done for the accused crime of robbery instead of accused blasphemy.

    • AA said:

      This is exactly what I mentioned above. “We” are angry because these are males, hafiz-e Qu’ran at that and did no justifiable ‘gunah’. But when it came to females, alleged blasphamers, minority religious community, Taliban lashed or murdered individuals, “We” did not care.

      Killing and overlooking of one person is killing and overlooking of humanity. Qu’ran is very clear on this, but apparently, the Pakistani Muslims know better!

      • readinglord said:

        @AA
        28/8

        Well said dear but why quote:

        “Killing and overlooking of one person is killing and overlooking of humanity. Qu’ran is very clear on this, but apparently, the Pakistani Muslims know better!”

        Ths is only an observation by Quran in its ‘hakeemaanah’ mode and that too with reference to Israelis. But what is important is when Quran, in its belligerent mode, exhorts its believers. That is to seize and kill people, whom it calls, ‘kafirs’, wherever they find them. And what is said in Ahadees about lynching of the blasphemy-accused, less said the better. Humanity can be lynched with ‘sawab’ for the nth time by a self-styled believer by accusing ones of blasphemy or kufr,.

  26. Ali said:

    Since everyone has said everything else:

    I. Ate. The. Leftover. Nihari. And. It. Was. Awesome.

  27. mhanif said:

    Not one person defending Maula Jatt? It’s a national treasure for god’s sake. all i can say is Nawan Aiyan an Sohniya

  28. @AA on 28/8
    Thank you for your kind response. You say:

    “Killing and overlooking of one person is killing and overlooking of humanity.”

    This is only an observation or a statement of truth made in Quran in its’Hikimanah’ mode. Actual injunctions for killing of humans on account of their faith are given elsewhere, which may be called Quran’s political mode in its ‘Madni’ stage. In any case, it is a fact that humanity has been murdered many times over in South Asia where killing humans for no crime but their faith is a commonplace occurrence. What is required now, therefore, is to re-humanize the peoples of South Asia. This can be done only by following one of the greatest humanist, a Punjabi sage, Bulleh Shah, who had said, centuries ago:

    “Masjid dha dey mandir dha dey dha dey jo kujh deyinda
    Ik bandey da dil nah dhawein rab dilaan wich rehnda”

    I wonder why he escaped lynching and is instead revered even today.

  29. anonoymous. said:

    how long are we gonna stay in denial.He’s absolutely right.there is no need to be surprised.we are a nation of disgrace.and its good if we realize it sooner.cuz to be really honest, lets stop wearing a mask of optimism for once and FACE THE CONSEQUENCES and do something about teh mess we made.

    because look at the news.and read me out one good thing.abdul sattar edhi adn others in his suit might be awesome and shit but they are extremely rare.

    and you, my dear are acting like a true pakistani.getting angry at a persons opinion for no reason.a person can just about get upset at your denial. we need to stop this attitude, accept people and if we really want to adopt optimism then see his article as a motivation to change the opinions of others like him.

  30. wtf is wrong with the commentators making sweeping generalizations. and sycophantic idiots who agree blindly.
    people are dying everyday but only the 2 who managed to shock them are important. idiot idiot idiot spectators.

  31. Vaqas said:

    For once I am disagreeing with you here. Fulton is spot on.

  32. ali said:

    Intentions are important than words, he mean’t it in a good way. And what is “moment of zen” whats with you and the liberal jew. I don’t know why i just said it. lol epic video thou.

  33. ZAB and BB were killed because of mob mentality. changes my perspective on politics completely. kudos mister fulton. has anybody read his article called AT LEAST WE ARE NOT DUBAI? there he talks opposit of what he says here.

  34. Pingback: Help! | Tea Break

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