Sunday 19 July 2015

A terrifying spectacle

John Whittingdale, Secretary of State for Culture, Media, Extermination and Sport

You may have noticed that Genghis Khan (formerly known as John Whittingdale) was on The Andrew Marr Show this morning. 

Terrified BBC staff were seen cowering as the dreaded satellite link to the most destructive man in the history of humanity began its fateful and obedient work. 

The Great Khan spoke, seated on a throne from inside his own dark abode (like a vision from Hell). A miniature grandfather clock loomed behind, half-blocking a dull painting of a young man. 

These words thundered out quietly, chilling the blood of every person who heard them (from Melvyn Bragg to Clare Balding):
I do, I’m a huge admirer of the BBC. I’ve said many times that I think at its best the BBC is the finest broadcaster in the world. 
As I said, I admire the BBC. The last thing I want to do is undermine the BBC.
Professor Brian Cox's impressive hair stood on end out of sheer terror. Graham Norton fainted, theatrically. Billy Bragg began writing a protest song. Danny Cohen texted James Purnell.  


  1. I saw that. It just reinforced by opinion that this is a farce. The Tories want to keep the BBC, and are interested only in appearing tough to appease the faction who object to the license fee and to the Left-wing bias. Yet the Beeboids are so far up their own fundaments and so juvenile, petty, and protective of their little fiefdoms and fat salaries that they freak out at the merest thought of criticism. Jeremy Vine's idiotic fear that the BBC would be shut down once the Tories won the election is a classic example of what they think.

  2. Maybe it's just me but I think Genghis is losing it...could be wrong, but he doesn't seem as hungry for worldwide destruction and domination. :(


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