Well, Dianna Cotter aka The Dianna aka Freeper Danae, is back in the SSR. In two ways, First, she returns to Pravda chief paper of Russia (an SSR), and second, she is promoting the whole Obama fake Selective Service Registration (another SSR) story from Sheriff Joe’s Cold Case Posse.
Trying to give Pravda it’s ruple’s worth, she throws in the alleged American media blackout story, the Allen Hulton Postman story, the Obama was adopted in Indonesia story, the Obama Administration is threatening everybody with FTC prosecution story, the Obama was a foreign student story, and some assorted smears about Obama associating with Bill Ayers and Jeremiah Wright.
There’s so many made-up stories, the piece should have been called Cotter’s Collected Short Stories. Here is a link to her fictional presentation:
Here are a few of her assorted tales:
[The Postman’s Tale] Retired United States Postal Worker Allen Hulton recently signed a sworn affidavit for the Maricopa County, Arizona Cold Case Posse convened by Sheriff Joe Arpaio, attesting under oath, to conversations with Mary Ayers, the mother of Bill Ayers. He made his testimony public in a three hour long taped interview on March 19th, 2012. Mr. Hulton, by signing an affidavit has subjected himself to laws regarding perjury, not something to be taken lightly as telling the truth is now for him a requirement of law.
[The Indonesian’s Tale] The child Barack Obama became an Indonesian Citizen when he was adopted by his stepfather Lolo Soetoro and the family’s subsequent relocation to Indonesia. Young Barack by law needed Indonesian Citizenship in order to attend school, and his adoption provided this. Indeed, in young Barack’s situation adoption was necessary to gain it.
[The Godfather’s Tale]During our investigation, we actually were told [that media] had been threatened with FTC investigations. Commentators [had been] threatened with their jobs.” Lead Investigator Zullo told Bob Unruh of Word Net Daily on March 7th. These are the auspices of the federal government with the resources of a powerful nation backing them. The justifications for using such power are almost unlimited as Red State pointed out in August of 2011.
We also get another dose of phony British citizenship law, and at the end, we get this little teaser:
[The Godfather 2 Tale] Part two of this column will report on 9 State Attorneys General who have taken the unprecedented step of listing the continuing crimes of the Obama Administration with the clear intent to prosecute, which has also received little media attention.
I will spend some time re-debunking this crap over the next few weeks. Because most of it has already been debunked by myself and others before. But it is new to the Ruskies. There is one little item that needs immediate attention, though. She mentions RedState, and links to an FTC article there. RedState is a Tea Party website run by Erick Erickson. To be honest, she should have linked to this one instead:
[T]he moment a birfer opens his mouth and spouts his stupidity from the stage of a tea party rally it becomes headline news on every news network. Complain all you like that that’s not fair, but it’s the world we live in.
We must be vigilant. We must be willing to draw a line in the sand and stand against fatuous nonsense that opens up the right to attacks by a left-leaning media intent on embarrassing the good people who have developed through the tea party movement a renewed sense of civic involvement.
Birfers and Truthers have no place among us. And they are most decidedly not welcome at RedState.
Now, if we can get the formerly RedCountry to do the same. . .
Note 1. The Image. This is from The Government Inspector, a play which has identity issues at its core. Wiki says:
The Government Inspector, also known as The Inspector General (Russian: Ревизор or Revizor, Der Revisor in German, or Rewizor in Polish), is a satirical play by the Ukrainian-born Russian dramatist and novelist Nikolai Gogol. Based upon an anecdote allegedly recounted to Gogol by Pushkin,the play is a comedy of errors, satirizing human greed, stupidity, and the extensive political corruption of Imperial Russia.
The corrupt officials of a small Russian town, headed by the Mayor, react with terror to the news that an incognito inspector (the revizor) will soon be arriving in their town to investigate them. The flurry of activity to cover up their considerable misdeeds is interrupted by the report that a suspicious person has arrived two weeks previously from Saint Petersburg and is staying at the inn. That person, however, is not an inspector; it is Khlestakov, a foppish civil servant with a wild imagination.
In 1926, the expressionistic production of the comedy by Vsevolod Meyerhold “returned to this play its true surrealistic, dreamlike essence after a century of simplistically reducing it to mere photographic realism”. Erast Garin interpreted Khlestakov as “an infernal, mysterious personage capable of constantly changing his appearance”. Leonid Grossman recalls that Garin’s Khlestakov was “a character from Hoffmann’s tale, slender, clad in black with a stiff mannered gait, strange spectacles, a sinister old-fashioned tall hat, a rug and a cane, apparently tormented by some private vision”.
Meyerhold wrote about the play: “What is most amazing about The Government Inspector is that although it contains all the elements of… plays written before it, although it was constructed according to various established dramatic premises, there can be no doubt — at least for me — that far from being the culmination of a tradition, it is the start of a new one. Although Gogol employs a number of familiar devices in the play, we suddenly realize that his treatment of them is new… The question arises of the nature of Gogol’s comedy, which I would venture to describe as not so much ‘comedy of the absurd’ but rather as ‘comedy of the absurd situation.'”
In the finale of Meyerhold’s production, the actors were replaced with dolls, a device that Andrei Bely compared to the stroke “of the double Cretan ax that chops off heads,” but a stroke entirely justified in this case since “the archaic, coarse grotesque is more subtle than subtle.”
One of the characters in the play is Postmaster Shpekin, which explains the word-play on “Speakin’ of the Postman.”