Right-wing Gateway Pundit reports that the communist narco-terrorist group FARC (Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia) released a calendar for 2007-2008 with a FARC terrorist babe on the cover and also posted "Babes of FARC" on their website promoting the people's cause. A typical American male, G. Pundit titled his post Terror Teaser: Babes of FARC Heat Up Colombian Jungle. All his dirty chauvinist mind could register was the communist version of Playboy and the sexploitation of FARC Bunnies whom he puts down to the level of imperialist Playboy Bunnies. Not so fast, comrade! Does "diversity training" ring any bells?
Everybody knows that imperialist Playboy Bunnies are the pitiful skinny playthings of rich White male capitalist pigs, who cannot compare to the glorious full-bodied FARC Bunnies of Struggle who are truly the playthings of the proletariat, of the oppressed minorities, men and women alike, meeting the highest ACLU standards of diversity and multiculturalism to an extent that it is often hard to tell which one is the female.
But the differences don't end there. The calendar cover and the display of FARC Bunnies is the result of a long, selfless, and tireless struggle of the FARC Brigade of Struggle for Diversity that conducted training seminars in the
jungle rainforest, selected the most conscientious members to represent the FARC multiculturalist community, and solicited consulting services of the Hollywood celebrity Charlie Sheen, paying him generously with the product of Coca leaf, a local plant species that the FARC Brigade of Struggle for Environment is trying to protect from destruction by North-American imperialism.
In the works are calendars of Gay, Lesbian, and Transgendered FARC Bunnies of the Struggle, sponsored by Code Pink and their Breasts Not Bombs traveling sideshow community.
|"Breasts Not Bombs" Calendar||"Pink Kitty Toughies " Calendar|
An earlier version of the calendar cover proposed by Charlie Sheen but rejected by FARC Brigade For Ethic Struggle because it seemed "too bourgeois."
Flat Gareth, who is on every progressive group's mailing list, was among the first to get the news and flew to Colombia with his own investigation. Below are pictures of some of the FARC Bunnies he claims to have personally interviewed.
<< INITIATION TO "THE BRIDES OF LENIN":
"You will make such a lovely plaything for the oppressed masses!"
Meet Mr. Bomb
Only not as attractive...
You must remember that our narco-neighbors to the south have the right to a renumerable income just like the rest of us. For goodness sakes, it's even written in the leftist orthodoxy!!! If you had attended all those leftist re-education seminars (also known as Democratic party confabs, and the nightly MSM newscasts), you would know that this problem could be solved if we would just provide the narcoterrorists with:
1) Midnight basketball programs
2) Career counseling (from leftist bureaucrats who've never competed for a job in the open market themselves)
3) Scolding enviropropagandists who can teach them about how their bullet casings impact our fragile ecosystem
4) Social workers who can get to the root of why they so enjoy murdering, kidnapping, raping, etc.
(.... argh, now I've made myself nauseus. :)
Heh. Good work, as always.
Be that as it may, I was most disappointed both in the apparently over fed "revolutionary babes" when there remains so much hunger, but even more disappointed in this:
The 2007-2008 calendar also included photos of several South and Central American Leftist heroes including: Hugo Chavez, Fidel Castro and his brother, Daniel Ortega, Rafael Correa of Ecuador, and Michelle Bachelet of Chili.
That is their heroes? And what is this South and Central crap? We are all Amerikans!
Hi Hi Zigity Hi...
Please help Me!!!!!!!!!!
Comrad BubalaskyIsn't this our ultimate goal?
Where did you get those pictures of Hillary responding to inconvenient questions?
Commissar PupovichWhere did you get those pictures of Hillary responding to inconvenient questions?
By JOSHUA GOODMAN
APBOGOTA, Colombia (AP) — The army stumbled on the handwritten diary during a raid on a guerrilla camp. It lay near the embers of a communal kitchen where fleeing rebels left their breakfast untouched.
"I'm tired, tired of the FARC, tired of the people, tired of communal living. Tired of never having anything for myself," wrote the author, a 29-year-old Dutch woman.
Colombia's government couldn't have hoped for better propaganda against the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, or FARC. It leaked excerpts from the diary found last June to the media, even making available an English translation of the Dutch entries.
The first known person from outside Latin America to join the region's largest rebel army wasn't just disillusioned. Like most FARC foot soldiers, Tanja Nijmeijer apparently wasn't permitted to leave.
"This would be worth it if I knew I was fighting for something. But I don't really believe that anymore," she wrote on Nov. 24, 2006, according to the excerpts released by the government.
What exactly impelled Nijmeijer, a child of Europe's bourgeoisie, to take a journey from peace activist to guerrilla fighter with the nom-de-guerre "Eillen" remains largely a mystery — even to people who knew her well before she joined the FARC in early 2003.
More than a dozen friends, former colleagues and fellow peace activists interviewed by The Associated Press described a young woman deeply disturbed by social inequalities and guilt-ridden over her privileged life. Nijmeijer's family refused to discuss her plight, saying doing so could endanger her life.
Defense Minister Juan Manuel Santos, meanwhile, was happy to use the case to counter "guerrilla chic" in Europe, where the FARC — classified a terrorist group by both the United States and the European Union — has a small but determined group of supporters who run pro-rebel Web sites.
In the diary, Nijmeijer abhors the strict discipline imposed by FARC's male commanders — no smoking, no phone calls, no romantic relationships without their consent. She says the rank and file are hungry and bored, and describes FARC leaders as both materialistic and corrupt.
"How will it be when we take power? The wives of the commanders in Ferrari Testa Rossas with breast implants eating caviar?" she writes.
Santos told AP that the Nijmeijer case should help dispel foreign leftists of the notion that the FARC is heroic.
"In certain circles in Europe, there still exists the romantic image of the guerrillas as Robin Hood, or Che Guevara, fighting the bad guys for the benefit of the poor," he said. "Nijmeijer fell into this trap."
Nijmeijer wrote her thesis on the FARC at the University of Groningen in her homeland, then traveled to Colombia in 2000 on a work-exchange program.
She taught English to well-heeled children at a private school in the western city of Pereira, winning praise from fellow teachers for professionalism and a gentle classroom demeanor.
But Nijmeijer socialized little, and worried colleagues at the Liceo Pino Verde with her weekend excursions on Colombia's perilous highways, where rebel roadblocks and banditry were then frequent.
"I remember arguing with her that it was unsafe to travel by bus at night, but she was very independent and didn't listen," said Diana Angel, head of the school's English program.
One destination, Angel and other colleagues said, was the southern town of San Vicente de Caguan, at the center of a Switzerland-sized safe haven ceded to the FARC to facilitate peace talks that collapsed in 2002.
Nijmeijer's political education was also shaped by her experience volunteering almost daily in a poor shantytown near Pereira.
"Colombia was the turning point," said a college friend from Holland who worked with Nijmeijer in Colombia. "She was so shocked by the gap between the rich and poor and was determined to do something about it."
In August 2001, she got her chance, joining a humanitarian mission organized by leftist European groups to one of Colombia's most conflicted regions, southern Bolivar state.
The monthlong "International Caravan for Life" sought to deliver three tons of humanitarian aid on a barge to peasants caught in the crossfire between right-wing paramilitaries and leftist rebels.
At the steamy port of San Pablo, on the Magdalena River, the aid workers encountered resistance from local authorities. For two days, people believed to be acting on orders of paramilitaries detained the barge.
"We were all frightened," said Jacqueline Downing of Oakland, Calif., then an undergraduate at Oberlin College in Ohio. "But Tanja was very composed and helped others overcome their fear."
To ease the tension, Nijmeijer picked up her guitar and led 60 fellow activists in a sing-along of "One Love" by U2. The group later advanced into rebel-controlled territory, where their arrival was celebrated by guerrillas, and delivered the cargo.
What subsequently prompted Nijmeijer to join the FARC remains unclear.
"In February 2003 she sent an e-mail saying she was going to the jungle to teach indigenous people and couldn't be reached by phone or e-mail. I had my doubts, but no firm evidence she ran off to join the rebels," said the friend from Holland, who spoke on condition of anonymity to avoid causing problems with Nijmeijer's family by violating their wish for privacy.
Nijmeijer's parents, in a brief statement to Dutch media, said a faxed letter arrived in 2003 that "made it clear" their daughter had joined the FARC. They said the mother visited her daughter in a jungle camp but couldn't woo her back home: "Tanja's mind was not to be changed."
"By joining the FARC, she has gone extremely far in her idealism," the parents said. "The family has the strong impression that she has been influenced badly by certain contacts."
Dutch diplomats in Bogota would not discuss the case, citing the family's desire for privacy. Snapshots of Nijmeijer's family vacationing in Turkey — without her — were found stored in a laptop found by soldiers during the June 18 raid that yielded her diary.
Also on the computer, shown to AP by military intelligence officers, Nijmeijer appears in a photo holding what appears to be a rifle. Other files contain instructions on how to build bomb detonators with cell phones.
Nijmeijer has not been heard from since the diaries were found, which would not be unusual given the FARC's status as a clandestine rebel army. Former FARC members say they believe that whatever privileges Nijmeijer had, such as e-mail, have certainly now been rescinded.
Felipe Salazar, who quit the rebels last year, said Nijmeijer likely was severely punished for indirectly aiding the enemy — forced to build trenches or demoted to cooking duty — but not killed. He said Nijmeijer's only hope of being reunited with her family probably would be to embark on a risky escape.
But FARC spokesman Raul Reyes disputed that view during a recent interview with the Dutch network TV Nova, although he gave no details about Nijmeijer's location or health.
He said Nijmeijer was more than welcome to go on holiday with her family. "If she needs a month, then fine."
Associated Press writer Toby Sterling in Amsterdam, Netherlands, contributed to this report.
Even though this information is obtained via the fascist narco barons of the Columbian puppet state it brings up a disturbing truth that prompts me to ask the party a humble question.
What future un-person is in charge of (re) education at the University of Groningen (home of the fighting fregantzifitjas) that a thesis on our brothers in FARC would not prepare this stupid traitor for a life of "never having anything for myself"
I can understand that a wise tenured professor-comrade might want to advance the cause of womyn but does not the party have standards? does thee great name of Groningen mean nothing?? can a thesis can be done in crayon?
Indeed pravapedia extols the strength of the party in this part of the Netherlands. (Soon to be renamed Clinton glorious patriotic free housing and free hospital # 314) there will be no mention of all the picturesque dikes. dikes are counter revolutionary.