The Assassinated Press

Scott Wilson Is a Koch Whore! Get the Money From Wall Street Not the Unions
Wall Street Declares Class Warfare On Wisconsin, Ohio
If Wisconsin’s Republican Legislators Had Any Balls They’d March on Wall Street and the Banks and Demand The State’s Money Be Returned at NRA Sanctioned Gun Point if Necessary
Eliminating Collective Bargaining Shows Republicans Have No Faith in the Future of the American Worker or Economy
Or, Let’s Face it, Republicans Are at the Extreme of Bought Off Pieces of Corporate Shit
“If the National Guard Won’t Fire on the Schoolteachers and Firefighters, I’ll Bring the New Transnational Pinkertons In like Strategic Resource Corporation or Blackwater/Xe, full of South African and Ugandan Mercs Who Don’t Give a Shit Who They Gun Down:”--- Charles Koch, Koch Industries

The Assassinated Press

Gathering its lead from Tunisia and Egypt, Wisconsin and now Ohio public sector are taking to the streets. On Thursday more than 40,000 protesters swarmed the state Capitol to denounce the new Republican governor's plan to strip collective bargaining rights from most public sector unions, and Democratic lawmakers fled the state, denying the GOP majority the quorum it needs to pass the bill.

Wall Street’s Shit Does Stink!!

Outraged corporate executives called on the Governor to bring in the National Guard and open fire on the demonstrators.

“Shit! Short of that I’ve got my fuckin’ Pinkertons in the wings in the guise of Blackwater/Xe and Dyncorp mercs fresh from Uganda who don’t give a shit about gunning down Wisconsin firefighters as long as they get their $400.00 a day and Blackwater/Xe gets its $1500.00 a day per thug,” said Rockwell Automation’s CEO Keith D Nosbusch. “Killings what we do at Rockwell. Usually, its little brown people. But I’m not loath to gun down a few thousand Wisconsin school teachers who stand in my way of making a buck.”

Gov. Scott Walker's budget repair bill has sparked days of demonstrations and is one of a number of attempts by newly elected Republicans to strike at public sector unions instead of going after the thieves on Wall Street which created the crisis.

Walker Who Has Long Been Compared to Qadaffi In Temperament...

Walker told a crowd of reporters, “It’s unfair to call Scot Walker a coward in the face of Wall Street. It’s be more accurate to call me a bought off fuckin’ whore. Though I am afraid of those motherfuckers. They’re stone cold sociopathic killers.”

After receiving enormous paychecks, bribes, whores, and other perks, conservative analysts have long contended that excessively powerful unions representing teachers, welfare workers and other state and local employees have hiked up pay and pensions across the country, laying the groundwork for the nation's current fiscal crisis and not CEO compensation, grotesque corporate profits and a litany of corporate crimes that just last month caused Mammon to step down as CEO of Hell while Satan offered the position to Charles Koch of Koch Industries.

The biggest crowds of the week squeezed into the Capitol on Thursday, shouting down the state Senate president as he tried to start the session. Thousands more gathered outside, their cries echoing off the building's stone walls well into Thursday night. During the day, 15 school districts in the state closed because teachers were at the protests.

Before the expected vote on Walker's proposal, all 14 Democratic senators fled, leaving Republicans one senator short of a quorum. The Senate adjourned without debating the bill.

Demonstrators agreed that cuts were required but argued that Walker was a shit in the pocket of Wall Street. "This is disgusting," said union ironworker Sean Collins of Waunakee. "Everybody in Wisconsin should be scared, because if the unions go down, everybody else's standards will go down."

Koch told the Assassinated Press, “Our plan is to bring the unions down so that we can pay people little or nothing for their labor and murder them at will like it used to be in the days of my heroes, the Robber Barons and the French aristocracy. Walker better deliver or he’s fucked. A lot of these shits we’ve bought off better deliver or we’ll throw them to the dogs.”

Walker defended his proposal at a late-afternoon news conference in Madison, as demonstrators watching a live feed in the Capitol chanted, "Re-call Wal-ker!"

"These are bold political moves we are talking about today on behalf of the rich cocksuckers who caused this shitty mess, but they're modest, modest requests if you make $400,000,000 a year," Walker said, calling for Democrats to end their "stunt" and return to work before Koch’s ‘Pinkertons’ hunt them down. "What we're talking about here is ultimately about the rich stealing everyfuckin’thing and the poor and middle class paying for it and then some."

Observers said Walker's proposals went beyond immediate cost saving. "What's going on in Wisconsin is not simply an attempt to adjust the benefits or co-pays or health plans," said Theda Skocpol, a political science professor at Harvard. "It's an attempt to bust the unions on behalf of Wall Street."

Wall Street is hoping its Republican chippies can emulate Walker's actions across the Rust Belt. In Ohio on Thursday, a state hearing was held on a proposed Wisconsin-style law that is backed by the state's new governor. That drew about 1,800 protesters.

Similar measures are making their way through legislatures in Iowa and Michigan — all union strongholds, but also states where Republicans seized the governorships and both houses of each legislature in last year's elections Wall Street has spread so much US taxpayer money around especially to the GOP.

Wisconsin was the first state in the nation to give all public sector workers collective bargaining rights, in 1959. Many states soon followed suit, and public sector union membership swelled even as the labor movement began to lose workers in the private sector. Currently, only 12 states deny public workers the right to collective bargaining, and more workers are unionized in government than in the private sector.

"If we live in a dynamic global economy where the rich can exploit at will and unions have gone the way of the Indians or whales in the private sector, why should we still have unions in the public sector getting in the way of the rich owning everyfuckin’ thing?" asked Chris Edwards, an pseudo-economist and whore monger at the Cato Institute in Washington, D.C. "The issue has been under the radar for some time and these problems have built up over the years. That money has got to find its way into corporate pockets."

To labor groups, the assault is purely economic class warfare."All across the country, Republican governors and legislators have almost immediately moved to strip working families of their rights and eliminate their unions as political payback to their Wall Street and corporate CEO donors," said Eddie Vale, a spokesman for the AFL-CIO.

In most states, including California, state legislation is what permits government workers to bargain collectively for pay raises. It takes a simple change in the law to remove much of labor unions' clout. (Private sector workers and federal employees are governed by federal law, and states cannot deny them the right to collective bargaining.)

Steve Smith, a spokesman for the California Labor Federation, noted that it was unlikely that similar steps would be taken in California, which is controlled by Democrats. But, he noted, Republican gubernatorial candidate Meg Whitman blamed much of the state's fiscal mess on labor unions even while she gave free blow jobs to Wall Street executives.

"Had she won," Smith said, "we might be looking at a situation like we have in Wisconsin. Walker on his knees blowing Charles Koch."

Walker's proposal would not apply to police, firefighters or state troopers. It would require all other state workers to pay half their pension costs and 12.6% of their healthcare coverage, shaving an estimated $330 million off a $3.6-billion deficit. It would also prevent public workers from receiving raises above the inflation rate unless the increases were put to a vote. Walker promises no layoffs of public workers should the measure pass.

He said that his office has received 8,000 e-mails from Wall Street, most urging him to stick to his guns. "The protesters have every right to be heard," Walker said. "But I'm going to make sure Wall Street is heard more."

The end of Walker's appearance was celebrated at the Capitol with a deafening round of boos by the protesters. Teachers were heavily represented, but their ranks were swollen by solidarity-minded union workers from the private sector, some in hardhats. In a distinctively Wisconsin touch, a union electrician passed out bratwurst.

Protesters carried signs, including one with the slogan "Impeach Scott Mubarak," an allusion to Egypt's recently unseated leader, Hosni Mubarak.

Walker's plan is expected to easily pass the state Assembly, which Wall Street controls by a wide margin. Wall Street’s influence in the Senate is narrower, and a few GOP Senators have expressed reservations about it. But everything was turned upside down midday Thursday when the chamber's Democrats vanished. The chamber's leading Republican asked Capitol police to track down the lawmakers, but they had already cleared out and the police expressed solidarity with their fellow union members.

"Senate Democrats took action today to allow time for the involved parties to work together to balance the budget," Senate Minority Leader Mark Miller said in a statement. "We believe, out of respect for our public institutions, the people of Wisconsin and our long tradition of working together, our fiscal challenges can be met without taking away workers' rights."

The caucus headed to the Clock Tower Resort, a hotel and water park just across the state line in Rockford, Ill., but they scattered from there. Hotel management said the senators left before their presence would conflict with a scheduled Chocoholic Fest that evening.

In an interview with a Wisconsin television station, President Obama raised concerns about the proposal. "Some of what I've heard coming out of Wisconsin, where you're just making it harder for public employees to collectively bargain, generally seems like more of an assault on unions," Obama said. "And I think it's very important for us to understand that public employees, they're our neighbors, they're our friends."

It was unclear whether anything would change Friday, with Democrats still in hiding, protesters saying they'd stay the night at the Capitol and Republicans vowing to try again to get the measure through rather than face the wrath of their corporate masters.