Thursday, April 01, 2010

England really is the worst country in the world: Two new green taxes in one day

Even the Priscillas in Australia were shut down by the Dundees, as the Australian government was forced to back down on its idiotic plans to wreck the Australian economy in the name of environmentalism.

Not so here in Britain, of course. Because England is filled with so many nasty, obnoxious, spiteful Guardian readers, virtually all of whom feed off taxes for a living, the government today instituted two more wealth-destroying taxes in the name of these appalling socialist idiots, even as the core AGW ideology of 'global warming' is on the run and as global temperatures keep dropping from their 1995 high, fifteen years ago.

Yes, this is just what this country needs, in the gap between the minor recession we have just had and the major recession we are about to hit; two more confusing taxation schemes, which will both require an increased bureaucracy of expensive legislators to enforce and maintain, and both of which deliberately set out to make the people of this country poorer.

=> Road tax doubles on many cars

=> New carbon trading legislation confuses businesses

Oh, how my joy will be sweet when the British government finally collapses under the weight of its own ineptitude and all of the Guardian readers who leech upon it are forced to do some real work once they are sacked from their useless tax-fed ivory towers on the day when the money finally either runs out or stops being worth anything.

That time is accelerating towards us, my friends. Though it cannot come soon enough.

1 comment:

Katabasis said...

My main employer is now going to have to find an additional £350,000 / year as a result - all to pay for....well sweet FA really isn't it?

It could have paid for 10 new full time staff, or more than 17,000 books. But no, we'll have none of this "real" nonsense.

It's going instead to pay for something as substantial - and dangerous - as Phlogiston.

When will we wake from this collective insanity?

The only thing that raises a smile to my lips is that at least historians in the future will likely have access to the digital records that showed a great many of us were sceptics, unlike previous historical periods, when expressing doubt to the consensus was almost impossible, if not very dangerous to do.