From Lady Gaga to the little dog Timbre: Gaugamela was not such a big deal

Three laws of a podemic nature were debated this Thursday in Congress: the Trans Law, the Abortion Law and the Animal Welfare Law. Companions promised me Ruben Fernandez Y Maite Loureiro –not like that Miriam Wallnoblesse oblige– an epic event, a parliamentary reissue of the battle of Gaugamela in which their lordships would throw at each other, dialectically, of course, statues of the poison, greyhounds hanged or corpses of Sietemesinos. Failed omen: the session was boring, in the hemicycle there were more empty seats than in an independent movie theater – the only ministerial representation was that of Irene Montero– and, in the corridors, the main topic of conversation was that of the barbarities spat out by the posh idiots of the Elías Ahuja Residence Hall, echoed by the Minister for Equality: “This is rape culture, it is intimidation and it is fear, and this is cured, ladies and gentlemen, with sexual education”.

The thing began by addressing the Trans Law. Montero lamented that “the right wants a country full of cabinets.” Carla Toscano: “Can you imagine a world in which everyone is obliged to treat us however we feel, whether it’s platypus or Lady Gaga?” Yes, thanks to the first chapter of the ninth season of South Park“Mr. Garrison’s New Vagina”, premiered March 9, 2005 –Trey Parker Y Matt Stone They were always magnificent visionaries. The Vox deputy criticized the minister because “when she was pregnant with her daughter, she announced that she was a girl. Why? Because of her genitals.” The popular Mary Jesus Moor He pointed out that transsexuality is not “like changing the console or mobile model”. Joseba Agirretxea, of the PNV: “How can those of us who defend the right to self-determination of peoples not defend the right to self-determination of people?” My goodness, if I listened to him Sabino Arana.

Precisely, with Belarra Absent, the Basque nationalist defended his amendment against the Animal Welfare Law as terribly “centralist”. Angel Lopez Maraverfrom Vox, in an empty chamber of ministers, argued, logically, that it is “nonsense to give false rights to those who cannot acquire obligations” and asked the socialists not to be carried away by “the fanaticism of those who wear underwear dogs and put cats to bed in baby cribs. Echenique upset the staff’s guts talking about tortured foxes, wild boars falling off a cliff and how they killed the poor “Timbre puppy”, in addition to claiming the search for the “well-being of our fellow planet”, I don’t know if including ticks, mosquitoes or to the candiru –a fish fond of getting into the hole of the dick of those who bathe in the Amazon–.

The task was finished with the approach of the Abortion Law. Montero: “The right to abortion seems wrong – to the right-wing parties – because its objective is not to reduce unwanted abortions, but rather that women cannot freely enjoy our sexuality.” Sarah Gimenez, from Ciudadanos, faltered in the “conservative conception of the woman’s body” that, in his opinion, PP and Vox have. He criticized the law for abandoning families with children born by surrogacy and claimed, in an exercise of humility typical of his party – understand the irony – that “liberals are the only ones who defend the true freedom of women”. Lourdes Mendez Monastery he underlined that “it can never be considered a right to kill a human being” and urged the mobilization of personnel because, in his opinion, “if one sets a profile, the globalist and death culture will end up triumphing”. “In the face of the culture of death, Vox defends conception, defends life to the point of extinction,” he concluded, with the entire voxera bench standing. Leo Naphta would have applauded her too.


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From Lady Gaga to the little dog Timbre: Gaugamela was not such a big deal

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