Sir Bufton Huffchester beats his chest again about the Notting Hill Tories, and their pathetic inability to have Brown 20 points behind in the polls.
Here's my pointless Austrian propaganda, tacked to the piece, which might provoke a little sport if I'm lucky:
Jack Maturin on March 02, 2010 at 09:33 PM
Is Cameron playing the strategic game? This election is surely one to lose. Labour have borrowed everything, to try to reflate their burst bubble, and the borrowed money runs out the day after polling day.
Then there will be swingeing cuts, because otherwise there will be printing presses running day and night to pay government salaries, causing massive inflation, possibly even hyperinflation.
Is it better to let Brown have to do the cutting, and then come in with a much stronger mandate in a year's time, after the country has imploded, to do what needs to be done (i.e. taking an axe to red tape, taxation, and the client state), with the long-needed Austrian brutality this deserves?
Or are Cameron and his mob just a pitiful shower of lightweights who have no idea what they're doing?
Only you, Sir Huff, can know the answer to this. Especially because if Labour get in again, they will so gerrymander the electoral process as it will become impossible to ever vote them out again, thus eventually causing the end of democracy in this country, when the people realise they are being taken for idiots by the ruling socialist class.
But does this matter, if the Tories are going to remain so indistinguishable from Labour on virtually every policy, except which apparatchik gets to push the buttons controlling the Westminster train set?
Personally, I'm not going to be troubling the polling station staff on the day of the big beauty parade. I've got more important things to do. Like cleaning my gutters.
Because whatever anyone does, the British Government still gets back in again. And until someone dares threaten to actually cut this monster down to at least half its current size, we're going to remain in a permanent economic depression, worse even than the one the Japanese have spent the last 20 years enduring following similar feeble economic policies to Mr Brown (and similar to the ones proposed by Mr Osborne, within the range of statistical noise to Mr Brown's).
Yes, there'll be lots of hot air in Westminster, as the productive and the talented quietly leave this country to all those who want to live off the back of everyone else, but voting in the next election is absolutely pointless.
Even angels dancing on the head of a pin have greater differences of opinion than the current squalid set of chancers fighting for the keys of Downing Street.