I am glad I am not American

I am glad I am not American

Post by dciFORGET.. » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00


>Thank God I am not an American.

                                I agree with you, thank God you're
                                not an American.



I am glad I am not American

Post by stealthkil.. » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00

> Actually, the French Foreign Legion (La Lgion Etrangere) is the
> fighting force in the world (the marines are a close second).  One of
> final tests in the FFL is to perform 48 hours of forced marching
through the
> jungles of French Guyana.

I dare say that in either Fighter Pilots or Commando tactics you'd be
hardpressed to find anyone better than the Israelis, they are single
minded to their purpose with the kind of warrior mentality that you just
won't find anywhere else in the Western World.

Several Spetsnaz commandos from the former Soviet Union were actually
Olympic calibre athletes.

As far as best equipped you'll find no one comparable to US Navy's SEAL
or UDT teams.

As far as dissing the Marine Corps, well that RPP fella apparently
didn't see the movie where Marion Morrisson captured Iwo Jima single

Doctor Andre

Sent via Deja.com http://www.deja.com/
Before you buy.


I am glad I am not American

Post by Adrian » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00

> So we have ONE idiot named Golota.

And also the other one named lech ...
That'll make a TWO then !

Adrian V.


I am glad I am not American

Post by Todd » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00

>*** post for free via your newsreader at post.newsfeeds.com ***

>So we have ONE idiot named Golota. Oh well, one guy doesnt mean
>anything. You STUPID red neck yanks are the biggest COWARDS in the
>world. So Golota ran, big deal. Your Marines high tailed it out of
>Somalia like a bunch of panzy homos. At least Golota was fighting
>Tyson. All you panzy Marines, the most *** military "force" in the
>world had to fight a few guys with old rifles and with sticks. Not to
>mention very hungry ones. So Golota quit. Your PANZY Marines did so
>too in much more spectacular fashion. Americans are known panzies.
>Wimps and pussies, thats all. Its all you are. Its all you ever will
>be, just PANZIES. Especially those Marines. What a bunch of limp
>wristed yellow cowards and wimps. I laugh at the marines.

>And what about those *** sailors in Yemen? Too busy having gay
>orgies to fight a TUG BOAT?:) HAHAH talk about panzies!

>Thank God I am not an American.

Before I plonk you into the killfile, I just want to say that you
really missed a great opportunity here.  Golota's problem has nothing
whatsoever to do with ethnicity.  His problem is his heart.  No one is
saying that all Poles are cowards because of this.  You, on the other
hand, decide to take the road below the low road and impugn an entire
nation.  It doesn't get more childish than this.

Tell you what, I'll leave you out of the killfile long enough to
reconsider your comments.  I urge you to take this opportunity.


P.S.  Those "*** sailors," as you refer to them, all have families
who are in great pain right now.  I suggest you remember that.


I am glad I am not American

Post by ? ¢hè?h??hú » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00


> >Thank God I am not an American.

>                                 I agree with you, thank God you're
>                                 not an American.

>                                 DCI

Hey man, that's not fair DCI, you know everyone has faults.

i cheehuahua


I am glad I am not American

Post by theflushe » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00


> --

Good. Now stay the hell out of my country, and take all your relatives with
you. USA sucks, so please go home. Too many people here, anyway.

I am glad I am not American

Post by Jakumati » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00

And just where are you from? Mr. Bad Guy (ala Freddie Mercury)

I am glad I am not American

Post by Wbsm » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00

We're glad you're not an American, too.

I am glad I am not American

Post by Carcharocles Megalod » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00

Let me rank the top 4 military forces in the world.

1. Israel, always has been always will be.
2. USSR, until the EU comes online
3. China
4. USA

We, being the USA were #2 until the current administration hurt us.


I am glad I am not American

Post by Carcharocles Megalod » Sun, 22 Oct 2000 04:00:00

The London Times reported: "Germany told Britainthat it would not
accept a system that allowed countries to block fast European
integration. The stern reminder that France and Germany were determined
to push ahead with a tightly unified Europe was delivered by Joschka
Fischer, the German Foreign Minister, in an interview with The Times,
the first with the British press since his Humboldt University speech in
which he set out his vision of a federal Europe. Herr Fischer was
careful to steer clear of direct intervention in the increasingly bitter
British debate about the euro, intensified by the leaking of Tony
Blair's memorandum on the subject. But Herr Fischer made plain that
Europe was growing impatient with Britain and other foot-draggers. 'We
cannot wait around until the last country has decided if it wants to go
farther along the road of integration,' he said. 'Those who do not want
to do this, or cannot, should not have the right to block it...' (Daniel
The London Telegraph reported: "All food sellers, ranging from
supermarkets to hot-dog stand operators, will have to carry an official
registration number under new European Union food safety regulations. A
compulsory registration scheme affecting more than half a million small
businesses, due to be implemented within four years, means that no
traders will be licensed to sell food unless they meet strict hygiene
requirements. They will also have to keep detailed records of all the
ingredients they use in their foods, including their place of origin. A
new breed of 'food police,' overseen by veterinary and environmental
health officers, will be employed to ensure that the rules are obeyed.
The measures, which go beyond anything imposed on British food
businesses before and could cost the food industry millions, cover
virtually everyone selling food, including restaurants, ice-cream
booths, farm shops and tearooms. David Byrne, the EU's health and
consumer protection commissioner, said in Londonthat the measures
were designed to harmonize and simplify a mass of existing legislation
in the EU. Even the smallest food businesses would have to follow hazard
analysis procedures now employed by major food processing companies.
Caterers and other food sellers would have to ensure full traceability
of 'all food and ingredients.' To that end, the registration of food
companies will be made compulsory"
The Washington Post reported: "...the bureaucrats of the European Union,
the super-national entity that from its Brussels headquarters...[are]
changing the daily lives of millions of the continent's inhabitants. As
the EU matures and the 15 member governments expand its authority,
Europeans from Stockholm to Udine... have been surprised and at times
upset to find its officials nosing into what they can eat, how they
travel, even how they incinerate their trash. Founded more than four
decades ago to foster trade and build cooperation between historic
enemies, the EU has increasingly become a force for social regulation.
It is now trying to find the common ground in its 15 societies and
develop rules for behavior that cross ethnic and national boundaries..."
(Rev. 13:16-18)
Agence France Press reported: "Two lawyers saidthat they had written
to German Family Minister Christine Bergmann asking her to officially
class the Bible among books considered dangerous for children because of
its *** content. The Holy Book contains passages of 'a gruesomeness
difficult to exceed' which are glorified as the will of God, the
Bavarian lawyers Christian Sailer and Gert-Joachim Hetzel said in their
submission to the minister on behalf of 'some parents of minors.' 'It
preaches genocide, racism, enmity towards Jews, gruesome executions for
***erers and ***s, the *** of one's own children and many
other perversities,' Sailer and Hetzel said. The book should therefore
be kept on the 'not for children' list so long as the '***thirsty and
human rights-violating passages' were not removed. A spokesperson for
the Roman Catholic Church in Munich, Adelheid Utters-Adam, described the
demand as absurd. If the Bible should be put on the index, then so
should every history book and practically every newspaper edition, she
said..." (Rev. 20:4)
The London Telegraph reported. "Tony Blair [British Prime Minister] and
Robin Cook [British Foreign Minister] are drawing up plans for a
European senate made up of national politicians, including British MPs,
to monitor the work of the European Parliament. They believe that more
needs to be done to 'reconnect' the British public with decisions made
in Brussels and Strasbourg. Downing Street and the Foreign Office are
working on detailed proposals for a powerful new body, to include
representatives from the legislatures of all European Union member
states, which would vet proposed European laws. This could take the form
either of a second chamber to the European Parliament, similar to the
House of Lords, or a large constitutional committee with formal
powers...The proposal could be included in a major speech on the future
of Europe which the Prime Minister is planning to make in the autumn.
Mr. Blair has asked his ministers and officials to formulate radical
proposals to show that Britain is still committed to playing a key role
in the EU..." (Rev. 17:13)
The London Telegraph reported: "France is to use its European Union
presidency to speed moves to simplify cross-border court cases, such as
custody battles over children, it saidElisabeth Guigou, the Justice
Minister, told an informal meeting of EU justice and interior ministers
in Marseilles that France aimed to help citizens of the 15-nation bloc
to get more efficient justice. She said: 'We took 45 years to create a
single market. We have taken 20 years to create a single currency. I
hope we will take less time to create a European judicial space.' The EU
is trying to effect a decision it took in Tampere, Finland, in 1999,
encouraging member governments to recognize by the end of 2004 legal
decisions taken in other EU countries. The ministers werealso
studying a French call for the EU to admit up to 75 million immigrants
to counter the effects of a declining birth rate..."
The London Telegraph reported: "British laws on *** sex were
ruled unlawful by the European Court of Human RightsIn a judgment
praised by *** campaigners as 'another historic victory on the
road to gay equality', the court awarded a 52-year-old man 21,000 in
damages. Judges in Strasbourg ruled that his right to privacy was
breached when he was prosecuted for taking part in group sex with at
least four men at his home. The judgment strikes at the heart of
legislation regulating sex between ***s and obliges the
Government to liberalize the gross indecency laws that date back to the
1800s. Although sex, in private, between consenting ***s who are
over 18 is legal in Britain, it is illegal if more than two people are
involved. The judges found that both the prosecution of the man, known
only as ADT, and the gross indecency legislation itself, enshrined in
Section 13 of the *** Offences Act 1956, were unlawful. They ruled
that there was 'no pressing social need' for the legislation. The ruling
comesafter the Government unveiled a report calling for a change to
the laws on *** offenses, including making group sex between
***s legal. As a signatory to the European Convention on Human
Rights, the Prime Minister - who is attempting to rebrand Labour as the
'party of the family' - has little choice but to act on the judgment and
reform the law... Family campaigners expressed outrage at the ruling and
condemned it for equating *** sex with that between
hetero***s. Valerie Riches, director of Family and Youth Concern,
said: 'Europe is sweeping away every constraint and taboo which builds a
civilized society'
The London Telegraph reported: "Tony Blair [British Prime Minister] was
facing demands to veto a proposed European Charter of Fundamental
Rights after an attempt to make it binding on EU member states. The
draft charter, posted on the internet will be discussed by EU leaders
at a summit in Biarritz, France, in October. It details a wide range of
rights to which all EU citizens would be entitled. But the Tories fear
it will become the basis for a 'European superstate constitution',
giving European judges more scope to intervene in British law. Mr. Blair
has argued that the charter should be no more than a showcase of
existing rights and should not impose legally binding obligations. But
some nations, including Italy and Germany, are pressing for it to be
justiciable by the European Court which could result in EU judges
becoming the final arbiter of British rights. Paragraph 7 states that
'each person is guaranteed the rights and freedoms set out [in the
charter].' In earlier drafts, the rights were 'proclaimed' rather than
guaranteed. The chapter headed 'Solidarity' guarantees workers and their
representatives 'information and consultation' in accordance with EU law
and national law... Article 9, which guarantees the right to marry, is
interpreted by some as meaning that the law will have to recognize gay
weddings. Article 21, which bans discrimination on religious grounds,
among others, is seen as a potential threat to religious schools..."
(Rev. 13:1,3,8,15)