16 comments

  1. Do you mean Iraq, Libya, and Syria? Or, are you looking back to Korea, Vietnam, and Indonesia? Gee whiz, there are so many American misadventures…

  2. Shhh
    Consciousness or memory have been temporarily deplatformed. Permit applicants submit requests through DHS. First 1000 submissions receive a free survey probe and limited edition Space Force NFT.
    Give a man a Fish!

  3. Couldn’t agree with this more. And despite the politics, some of which I am not in agreement with, I like the truckers showing their muscle. Consumers have it too, just not focused as it should be on their future survival.

    1. Your trucker idolatry would have merit if it weren’t for the fact that the truckers are not really ‘truckers’, i.e. working class workers and their funding comes mostly from right-wing Americans.

  4. Up is down, black is white. The people didn’t heed Orwell’s warnings, so here we are. Herman Goering showed how easy it is to get the population of a country to support war by pretending to be the victim instead of acknowledging that you’re the aggressor (or not raising this issue at all). This was in the mid 1940s, so nothing new here. Quote below:

    “Of course the people don’t want war. But after all, it’s the leaders of the country who determine the policy, and it’s always a simple matter to drag the people along whether it’s a democracy, a fascist dictatorship, or a parliament, or a communist dictatorship. Voice or no voice, the people can always be brought to the bidding of the leaders. That is easy. All you have to do is tell them they are being attacked, and denounce the pacifists for lack of patriotism, and exposing the country to greater danger.”

  5. Ha-ha, now tell me something I didn’t know. Also, do you think this gets Putin of the hook, because I don’t? If nuclear weapons are put in play, by either side, Putin, Biden, NATO and the European bankers will all be to blame. But hey, you probably won’t have to draw another insightful cartoon in that event.

    1. @CityKid
      All world leaders are bad, and the big countries are all evil. The differences here are that the U.S. is the dominating empire at this time, and has gotten NATO to expand eastward and put weapons close to Russia, in violation of their agreement not to do so. Not that Putin or Russia are forces for good on the planet, but they’re basically defending themselves here. Don’t be fooled by false equivalence here, the U.S. is the clear aggressor and the problem in that part of the world.

  6. I have to take issue with this editorial cartoon. You show him, seemingly in authority, in a CEO managerial seat, when in actuality he should be plastered on the Silver Screen, forever and ever, as the revelator.

  7. Are we all in agreement here. Good, let’s proceed with plywood violin box. And then use the monkey.

  8. @Matthew
    This is not whataboutism, it’s about the root cause of this conflict. That root cause is the immoral expansion of NATO ever eastward. NATO should have been disbanded when the Soviet Union collapsed, and that fact that it wasn’t shows that its goal is to dominate the entire continent of Europe, not to protect itself.

    Whataboutism is raising an unrelated issue with similar behavior on the part of the opposing side. Huge difference.

Comments are closed.

%d bloggers like this: