Archive for July 2008

A constructive use of resources?

Browsing through the paper last night I read a quite bizarre story about two parish council’s in Telford having a bit of a bust-up.

One parish council – the Gorge – is the parish containing the Ironbridge World Heritage Site and all the associated musems.  It suffers from quite severe flooding on a regular basis and a couple of the main roads in the town are sliding into the river.  In the second half of the last century, quite a few buildings – including an entire street – have been lost to the River Severn.

The other parish council – Dawley Hamlets – is the birthplace of the Telford new town.  Telford was originally called Dawley New Town but was renamed shortly after building started.  The parish has such issues to concern itself with as massive housing developments, drink and drugs problems and anti-social behaviour.

So what vitally important topic are they arguing over?  Money?  Police?  Jobs?  Nope.  They are, in fact, arguing over some fields, a handful of houses and a scrapyard.  The village (it might even be a hamlet, it’s that small) of Lightmoor is split over the two parishes and the two are arguing with each other over whether it should be transferred wholesale into one or other of the parishes.

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Another day, another random prediction

Sometimes it seems like everyone in the IT world thinks they’re a psychic – every other day there’s some headline declaring the imminent death or arrival of something computer related.

This time it’s the turn of the humble mouse.  Not the little rodent that goes squeak squeak, can’t stand cheese and craps in your cereal – the computer mouse, first developed by Xerox and a seemingly inseperable part of the computer system.  But if Gartner is to be believed, the mouse is facing extinction as new gesture and touch technology comes to the fore.  Hmmmmm.

Now, I have a Wii and that uses gesture technology of a sort.  It has a wireless controller and I can point and click at a button or image on the screen and by the miracles of modern technology it knows what I’ve clicked on.  It even knows what angle my hand was at, how far away I am from the TV and if I had the thing turned in my hand by a couple of degrees.  Pretty impressive stuff but the button I’m pointing at with my Wii remote is about 4 inches wide and a couple of inches high and even then I have to give the remote a wiggle to find out which edge of the screen the pointer has disappeared off and then herd it towards the button with my finger poised over the button to click when I veer over it.

Don’t get me wrong, I like the Wii interface (even if it’s a bit Mac-like) and for playing games it’s great but for clicking an icon on a desktop or a link on a webpage?  No, I don’t think so – not unless your desktop icons are the size of a Vista “extra large” picture thumbnail and your web browser is displaying everything in a 128pt font.

Touch is, perhaps, a more viable alternative.  I have a HTC Touch mobile phone and it works well despite the relatively small screen.  Even with my podgy fingers I can press buttons and menu items that are really quite small.  The software controlling the touch screen presumably centres on the middle of the area covered by my finger or thumb and makes the click happen where it figures out I intended to press.  But the monitor on my desktop PC is filthy already with various sets of fingerprints, handprints and sticky sweet residue (the kids use it, not me – honest) and it’s not a touch screen.  I don’t even want to guess how many virulent diseases are living in the crap that my hands, face and pocket leave on the screen of my phone.  How often do you fancy cleaning the shiny screen on your 21″ TFT?

The mouse works well because it’s an extention of your arm when you use it.  Your arm is resting on the desktop when you use it, keeping it stable.  Unless you have severe co-ordination problems (or no arms) you should be able to control a mouse fairly easily without wandering around the screen like you do with the Wii.  And if you have an optical mouse, you don’t even have to worry about sticky balls or dirty mouse mats, let alone a smudgy, fingerprint-covered touchscreen.

I appreciate that Gartner are professional analysts and no doubt the analyst who came up with this prediction is a technology expert.  I may not be an industry insider but I use a computer intensively all day, every day and unless someone comes up with a revolutionary new way for me to move that little arrow around the screen, my mouse will still be on my desk in 50 years time.

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Liebour: A spent force

The pathetic weakness of Liebour has been reconfirmed today with the first day of a two day strike by public sector workers and the Scottish Chancellor’s back-track over the 2p rise in fuel duty.

Council workers in England, Wales and Northern Ireland in the Unison and Unite unions went on strike today over a below inflation pay offer resulting in the closure of hundreds of schools and libraries and general disruption to council services.  1,500 employees at the Driving Standards Agency have been on a one day strike today.  2,500 Valuation Office Agency staff are working to rule today and tomorrow, 10,000 Home Office staff will be striking on Friday, 5,500 Land Registry workers will also strike on Friday and Costguard control room staff will be striking on Friday for 2 days.

Meanwhile, whilst the country is falling apart because El Gordo has pissed all out money up the wall for the last decade, Alistair Darling has backed down from the 2p/£ increase in fuel duty that has been planned for some time claiming to be doing it for the good of business and the electorate.  This is bullshit, it’s because he knows that an increase in fuel duty will not only devastate Liebour’s chances in the by-election in Glasgow East (next door to El Gordo) but that it will likely bring about a repeat of the fuel price protests of a few years ago.

This is New Liebour in its death throes.  Enjoy it while it lasts – the general election isn’t that far way.

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Belgium without a government again

The Belgian Prime Minister has tendered his resignation after only a few months heading up a coalition government hastily thrown together under pressure from Federal Europe to prevent delays to the ratification of the EU not-a-Constitution.

Unsurprisingly, the Belgian government has fallen on its arse yet again, this time over a devolution package that would give even more power to Belgium’s regional governments.  There is so much power devolved to the Belgian regions that the federal government is barely worth having, hence the indifference of the majority of Belgians when faced with the prospect of months without a functioning government.

There is so much of the apparatus of Federal Europe in Belgium, could the inevitible collapse of the Belgian union see the creation of sovereign EU territory?  Flanders is close to independence and there is a growing movement in Wallonia for unification with France.  The Brussels region has a very large immigrant population and hence a weak Belgian nationalism.  Put to the popular vote, there’s a good possibility the citizens of Brussels would vote to become the Republic of Europe.

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Witanagemot Blogging Awards

Gareth has put up the 2008 Witanagemot Blogging Awards survey.

Be sure to pop along and cast your vote for your favourite blogs and I’m not going to drop subtle subliminal hints like last year. 😉

Witanagemot Blogging Awards 2008

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Drivers won’t pay to use road shock!

The M6 Toll Road has seen a drop in traffic numbers of over 13% in the last year.

The road was the first toll motorway in the UK and is operated by Midlands Expressway, a private company that spent a huge wedge of taxpayers money along with another huge wedge of private money on building and operating a length of toll motorway that runs pretty much parallel to the existing, free of charge M6.

I’ve never used the M6 Toll myself.  I refuse to pay to use a road that I’ve already paid to use and the traffic on the M6 is bad but not bad enough to make me want to pay £4.50 to travel a few miles down the road.

The M6 Toll company actually operates the information signs that tell you when the M6 is congested.  I’ve only seen the M6 congested once as badly as the M6 Toll sign said that it was.

The National Alliance Against Tolls has called on the Highway Agency to take over the road but that won’t change anything – most people just won’t pay to use roads unless they have to.

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Liebour coward criticises David Davis

Tony McNulty, the Liebour Home Office minister who helped bully and bribe the recent “anti-terrorism” legislation through the British Parliament, has criticised David Davis for resigning and forcing a by-election to give the electorate their only chance to have a vote on the abolition of civil liberties.

McNulty says that David Davis should have made his arguments in Parliament instead of allowing voters to have a say.  He went on to say “It does not need David Davis to give the country permission to have a debate on the issues”.  No, so whose permission do we need?  David Davis and many other MPs made arguments against the legislation in the British Parliament but Liebour bullied their own MPs and bribed others into backing their illiberal constitutional abortion.  The country certainly hasn’t been allowed a debate on the issues – we’ve been dictated to by power-mad facists desperate to abolish civil liberties and human rights to secure their Orwellian dictatorship.

McNulty says that while No Mandate Brown can be likened the dashing romantic hero of sorts, Heathcliffe from Wuthering Heights, David Davis is more like Homer Simpson.  I don’t have a particularly high opinion of David Davis after his shameful abandonment his principles for political gain – just like so many Liebour politicians have done over “anti-terrorism” measures – but Home Simpson?  Actually, that might not be quite the insult McNulty intended.  Homer Simpson always ends up doing the right thing after all.

On the Simpsons theme, who would you compare the Liebour cabinet to?  El Gordo would have to be Mr Burns of course, the despotic old man whose brain is on another planet.  Harriet Harperson would have to be Mrs Krabappel, the deperate old trout and what about McNulty?  Nelson Muntz perhaps?

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Sorry kids, election’s cancelled

The primary school that my children go to has a School Council which gets the kids involved in how the school is run and even how some of the money is spent.

Last year the children who wanted to take part stood for election and were voted in by their peers.  However, next year (this is school years obviously, starting in September) they have decided that the current Chair will remain as Chair even if their peers vote for someone else.

Their “constitutencies” are individual classes so a whole class of children will be deprived of the right to vote for their representative on the School Council.

This is bad enough in it itself but what makes it worse is that for months, the Chair has been bullying one of my children quite badly.  She is, to put it bluntly, an obnoxious child with a very real attitude problem.  The mental abuse was so bad she had several sessions with teachers to talk to her about what she was doing and it took several attempts to get her to stop.  This is a role model for other children in the school.

I’ve sent the following email to the Deputy Head of the school:

Dear Mr xxxxxxx,

[My Child] has been talking to us about School Council, in particular the fact that it has been decided that [The Bully] will be chair of the School Council again next year even if her peers don’t vote for her.  [My Child] feels that it’s unfair and so do we.

For the last few months [The Bully] has been bullying [My Child] so badly that he couldn’t sleep and was sitting in his room crying.  She has had sessions with teachers to talk to her about mental abuse and bullying.  I believe she still has some sort of anti-bullying role in school which I find quite ironic.  That’s not a good role model for other children.

This year the School Council was elected by the children – an excellent practical demonstration of democracy at work.  Next year [The Bully] will be the chair again, even if her peers don’t want her to be.  What does that teach the children?  That the wishes of the majority can be disregarded by the privileged few?  A sad reflection of real life, I’ll grant you, but perhaps if our children were instilled with some sense of how democracy should work, in a couple of decades they might be the ones who make it work in real life?

If [The Bully] gets elected to the School Council then fair enough but if her behaviour towards her peers over the last year resulted in them not voting for her again then that will teach her that actions have consequences – a valuable lesson for a 10 year old child, especially one that has a predisposition towards bullying.

School Council was such a good idea but this has spoilt it.


Obviously, I’ve removed the names because it’s kids involved.  Is this what our kids should be told?  Democracy is a privilege that can be taken away on a whim and the consequences of bullying is more privilege and responsibility?

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Wii Wii Wii, all the way home

We bought a Nintendo Wii the other day and I strongly recommend one for every household, particularly if there’s a fatty in the household like there is in ours (me :laugh2:).

I’m sitting here typing this with sweat dripping off me (pleasant image, I know) after spending just 10 minutes playing :box: on the Wii.

In addition to the standard sports game that comes with the Wii, we got the Wii Play which comes with more sports-type games; a carnival games game; a hack and slash, shoot-em-up game Triad’s type thing and Rampage.  If you remember the original Rampage (I had it on the Spectrum) then you won’t be disappointed with the Wii version.  There’s something satisfying about biting the end off a bus and tipping the passengers down your throat.

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Keep banging the drum George

You’d have thought George Ashcroft would have enough to do with his time as a borough councillor, assistant to the local Conswervative PPC and cabinet member for regeneration on Telford & Wrekin Council but apparently not.

This letter is in tonight’s Shropshire Star:


Stuart Parr says that he is becoming quite worried as to the views I hold.

I would be more concerned with the loss of innocent life at the hands of terrorists. Those at risk from terrorism warrant not a single mention in Stuart’s apparent defence of freedom.

Even if he were correct in his rather extreme interpretation of the Terrorism Act, civil liberties exist to protect and enhance innocent life and should not be viewed as absolutes in and of themselves.

Stuart Parr stood last year as a UKIP candidate. Yet the sole UKIP MP, and a former Tory, voted with the Labour Government on 42 days, as did the Conservative Anne Widdecombe and the 10 Ulster Unionist MPs.

Clearly the argument has yet to be won, as there are still those who would put the “rights” of terrorist suspects ahead of the right of the law-abiding and peaceful majority to live in peace and free from the threat of serious terrorist attack.

Cllr George Ashcroft
Conservative Member
Brookside Ward, Telford

What I find most bizarre is that George actually trusts the Liebour Party despite his claims to despire them.  He trusts No Mandate Brown – the despot who runs the country without a mandate – not to abuse the “anti-terror” legislation that allows them to criminalise vast swathes of the population and detain them for a month and a half without charge or evidence for going about their legitimate daily business.

And I really don’t understand why George feels the need to point out at every opportunity that I was a UKIP candidate in the election that he was elected in.  Perhaps he thinks it will make people think that my disagreeing with him is sour grapes or perhaps he secretly wants me to remind people that he was the local organiser for the BNP until a couple of years ago and stood – unsuccessfully – for the BNP in Telford on more than one occassion.

This line shows how George’s mind works:

Clearly the argument has yet to be won, as there are still those who would put the “rights” of terrorist suspects ahead of the right of the law-abiding and peaceful majority to live in peace and free from the threat of serious terrorist attack.

A suspect is, of course, someone who is suspected of a crime and is innocent until proven guilty.  So what George is saying is that the rights of someone who hasn’t been convicted of a crime but who the police have an as-yet unfounded suspicion of having committed a crime are less important than someone else who hasn’t been convicted of a crime who the police don’t currently suspect of having committed a crime.  What he is, in fact, saying is that your constitutional rights and liberties are only valid if a policeman doesn’t suspect you of being guilty of an offence under the Terrorism Act which may, or may not, actually be terrorism.

Yes George, the argument has yet to be won but when you see how quickly this law is abused as every other “anti-terror” law is abused perhaps you will see sense and join the peaceful, law abiding majority who think that our constitutional rights and liberties are more important than a Westminster power grab.

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How long will knife suspects be locked up for?

The Counter Terrorism Bill that will allow suspects of terrorist offences such as teaching someone to shoot a gun, protesting outside parliament or saying “nonsense” to Jack Straw to be locked up for a month and a half without charge hasn’t even passed through the House of Lords yet and already the British government is scratting around for something else to introduce draconian legislation for.

No Mandate Brown has, predictably in light of recent headlines, decided that they “will take any legislative measures that are necessary to deal with knife crime in our country”.  The Met Police have already announced that knife crime has replaced terrorism as their top priority and of course the Met Commissioner and Liebour lap dog, Sir Ian Blair, was more than happy to regurgitate his party’s propaganda on terrorism to give Liebour the request from the police for more powers that they were looking for to convince readers of the Sun that they were doing the right thing.

You mark my words, very soon we’ll hear announcements that internment is going to be extended to people suspected of knife crime as well as “terrorists”.  This is just another excuse for a power grab by the totalitarian wankers in Westminster, another excuse to erode our rights and liberties by the power mad despots that form this modern day rump parliament and it won’t stop until England is renamed Airstrip One.  And I bet you a pound that the new legislation, when it comes, will be just as badly written as the “anti-terror” legislation and will criminalise anyone legitimately carrying a knife just as the Terrorism Act makes a terrorist of anyone legitimately teaching someone to use a gun.

The most laughable thing about all this sudden interest in knife crime statistics is that knife crime has only recently been reported on seperately from other weapon-related crimes so nobody actually knows what the knife crime trend is!

Anyone know where I can lay my hands on five hundred breeze blocks and a couple of tons of cement?  I really need to get started on that bunker …

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Get a grip Cleggover

The Illiberal Dumbocrat leader, Nick Cleggover, says that schools “must tackle homophobia” because 2/3 of gay people in school report homophobia.

Quite a shocking statistic that.  You’d have thought it would be nearer 100% like it is with fat kids, thin kids, tall kids, short kids, clever kids, thick kids, rich kids, poor kids and pretty much any other kid that’s not “average”.

The only shocking or worrying thing about 2/3 of gay school children being bullied for being gay is that Cleggover thinks it’s unusual or deserving of special attention.  It’s no more or less of a problem than any other form of bullying in school and should be dealt with in the same way as any other type of bullying.

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Gordo faces climate change revolt

I was browsing the BBC News website and saw a heartening headline – “Brown faces climate change revolt“.  My excitement turned to dismay, though, when I read the article.  More than 80 rebel Liebour MPs have signed an amendment to the Climate Change Bill to increase the target for reducing carbon emissions by 2050 from 60% to 80%.

What goes through their tiny minds when they do things like this?  The BBC says that the rebel MPs claim that 60% won’t be enough to control global warming and that the science used to determine the 60% target is out of date.  Yes, it is out of date!  Current science shows it to be a complete fucking myth and that the measures already introduced are damaging the environment and the economy.

It cannot be said often enough – climate change is a naturally occuring event and there has been no global warming for the last few years and there is a decade of global cooling predicted by the same climate change propagandists telling us that we’re all doooooooomed from climate change.  The lead author of the IPPC report on climate change has been exposed as a lying propagandist shit, Al Gore is the biggest joke on the planet and most MPs couldn’t even spell anthropomorphic or naturogenic, let alone understand what they fucking mean.

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F**k off Gordo, you sanctimonious twat

No Mandate Brown has urged Brrrritish families to stop wasting food  to combat food shortages and save up to £420 a year in the process.

£420?  Whoop-de-fucking-do.  My tax bill, food bill, fuel bill, gas bill, electricity bill and just about every other bill has gone up by more than that thanks, largely, to the one-eyed jock twat himself.

He actually has the gall, the bare-faced audacity, to criticise Brrrrritish people for throwing away 4.1m tonnes (that’s 4.5m tons in English) of perfectly good food every year when fishermen are throwing fish back into the sea and farmers are allowing their fields to lie fallow or burning crops because Federal Europe will fine them the Gross Domestic Product of Albania for over-producing food that is in short supply.  I swear that bloke is on another planet or so doped up he doesn’t even know what day it is.

The reason why food is in short supply – as has been pointed out many times – is a combination of the “tiger economies” (mainly China) changing form an efficient cereal-based diet to an inefficient protein-based diet and the turning over of food crops to biofuel production which is worse for the environment than fossil fuels.

Let’s look at the top 10 wasted food items:

  • Potatoes
  • Bread (loaf of)
  • Apples
  • Meat or fish meals
  • Naan and tortilla-type bread
  • Vegetable meals
  • Pasta meals
  • Bread rolls
  • Rice meals
  • Mixed meals

Ok, let’s look at the meals first.  My guess – and I’ve not done any research other than eating the things – is that a large number of these meals are actually pretty rank.  It looks nice on the picture but the recycled, dehydrated, rehydrated, reconstituted stodge you actually get in the packet is quite likely to be the work of the devil.  When you do find a decent ready meal it’s usually either organic or something that hasn’t been ground to a mush in a machine and then formed into a recognisable food shape and usually lacking in artificial preservatives and the like that keep the food edible for more than two days.

Potatoes – what can you do?  They usually come in big bags and if you leave them for a week in a dark cupboard they start sprouting and growing a fur coat.  Sure, you can often buy loose potatoes but they usually cost more than the pre-packaged potatoes on the shelf next to them.

Apples.  Well, Mrs Sane bought a bag of apples yesterday and the one I took to work was bad inside.  What shall I do with them?  Again, it’s pot luck whether you get a decent bag of apples or some tasteless crap that tastes like it’s been on the orchard floor for a month and urinated on by feral cats.

And don’t get me started on bread.  I love bread – I’d eat sandwiches for every meal – but most of the time it’s dry and going stale before it leaves the shop.  It’s a lucky day when you get bread that doesn’t break when you bend it.

The issue here isn’t two-for-one offers like the eco-terrorists claim or wanton waste like Prudence Bown says – it’s shit quality food.  If decent food was sold at affordable prices then there would be less waste but people have to buy what they can afford and thanks to El Gordo and his fucking up of the economy, most people are looking to cut costs, not spend more money.  Shops aren’t going to sell you food at a loss so they make it cheaper by cutting quality.

I would dearly love to have my fruit and veg delivered from the farm shop, my meat from a high street butcher and my bread from a bakery but (aside from the fact we don’t have a high street, a butcher or a baker anywhere near here) we just can’t afford to.  These things come at a premium and until the Tartan Taxmen stop thieving half my income to pay for their second homes and guns for African warlords, I can’t afford it.

It’s time our lords and masters lived the same lifestyle us peasants do and learnt the value of money and experienced, first hand, the impact their fucking disasterous pie in the sky policies have on real people.  When El Gordo earns an average wage, pays his own mortgage and bills and does a proper days work I’ll consider listening to his advice.  Until then, he can just fuck off and die.

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How many complaints did the BBC get?

Regular readers will know that I complained to the BBC over its episode of Dr Who in which it used the phrase “You know how it is, England for the English”.  To see the original complaint, click here.

I wonder how many complaints the BBC got.  They certainly got enough to spend time coming up with this standard copy & paste response:

I was sorry to hear that you were not happy with Episode 11 of ‘Doctor Who’, which was broadcast on 21 June 2008.

I can assure you there was no agenda in either the development or execution of this episode to besmirch the English or promote any kind of anti-English agenda. We wanted to look at the kind of world that might have been created, within the universe of Doctor Who, should the Doctor and Donna have never met. Within that story, England endures catastrophic events, ranging from closed borders, housing, and food and fuel shortages to nuclear holocaust. Within this landscape, the global economy has collapsed, America cannot send aid and the Earth is facing extinction. Within those extreme circumstances, it is very possible to suggest that a nation would begin to turn inward looking and seek to isolate those it considers to be foreign. In the episode, France has likewise closed its own borders. We may not like the behaviour of the nations in this moment – certainly not – but it is a truthful proposition within the story we’re telling.

The reason I believe the series is loved by so many families, is that the stories encourage children to examine the world around them. It allows them, within a safe, fictional world, where they can hold the Doctor or Donna’s hand, to feel loneliness, fear and sadness. Mr Colosanto’s removal to a labour camp does have echoes of events in the Second World War, but within the parameters we set for 7pm Saturday night and within the story we’re telling, that is surely no bad thing.

‘Doctor Who’ is written, directed and edited for a family audience to enjoy. The production complies with stringent editorial policy processes within the BBC. Decisions are made carefully, across every episode, about how far to show human suffering or danger. These decisions are made at script stage, on the production floor and in the edit. Nothing said or shown in the Episode failed to comply with our editorial standard policies or troubled our judgement, as producers, within the rigorous parameters we set in making the series.

Thank you for taking the time to contact the BBC with your concerns.

Yours sincerely

Julie Gardner

Executive Producer, Doctor Who

The problem with copy & paste responses is that they often fail to answer the original complaint and this is certainly one of those occasions.  My complaint was based around the fact that they have been consistent in their use of “Britain” and “British” throughout the series until this episode when they decided that they would use the phrase “England for the English” instead of “Britain for the British”.

Looks like somebody is going to be getting a phone call tomorrow.

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I’m back!

I’m back off holiday, normal service will be resumed shortly.

Thanks to the ginger one for keeping an eye on things here in Wonkoville, disappointed glad to see there’s no pictures of Gemma Atkinson’s breasts plastered all over the place.

We had excellent weather for most of the holiday – a bit of rain once or twice but that’s what you get down by the channel.  The caravan site we stayed on was excellent – nice pool with a water slide for me the kids and a brilliant kids club for me the kids.

One downside was breaking my phone on a playground.  Sadly, Mrs Sane only got 3 seconds of footage of me hanging off the gyroscope type thing upside down when I broke my phone otherwise it’d be on the way to You’ve Been Framed by now.

Saw Nick Cleggover yesterday in a Shell petrol station in Wroxham (that’s Wroxham, not Wrexham in Wales).  The minder/assistant/whatever was a bit snooty with the bloke behind the checkout – “yes, that’s Nick Clegg”.  Well gosh, quite the VIP – he’s so important he’s even got someone to tell people who he is!  I wanted to ask him if we could have an English Parliament but he spent the whole time with his phone welded to his ear so I didn’t get a chance.

Anyway, got home this afternoon to find that someone has driven into the fence – a neighbour said it happened some time on Thursday and she had to drag it in off the road for us.  Which is nice.

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Exit court left

Me again. Wonko will get back from his well-earned break and wonder what he’s done giving me access to this… Still, I’m here with some good news this time: English-hating tennis hack Andy Murray has been knocked out of wimbledon.

Good riddance you lanky streak of Scottish piss. One can only hope he will never darken the borders of our nation again.


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