Tags: politics

DOOM

If You Vote Against AV or Abstain, Then You're a bellend

A strong statement perhaps... but still, I stand by it. Why? Because it's true.

it's a fundamental conceit of any democracy that it represents the people. Our democracy does not. The First Past the Post system favours parties with a loyal minority and means that the majority of votes tend to be wasted. A party can win a seat with as little as 30% of the vote - or less - provided it has most of the votes in any given seat. This means we can have seats represented by MPs that most people didn't want or wouldn't even tolerate and if you carry this upward we get issues where the government in power isn't represented by the majority of the people. Incidentally, this is also what happened in the US due to the electoral college system when Bush was elected over Gore (who had the popular vote) and we all know how well that turned out, right kids?

Now, way back in the mists of time when dinosaurs ruled the Earth and party was less of a big deal the local link between your MP and his constituency moderated this problem somewhat but with parties taking pre-eminence and party whips becoming more important the idea of a local link is really little more than a farce when it comes to national policy. Your MP will virtually always follow the party line rather than voting with his conscience or the wishes of his seat.

AV (alternative vote or instant run-off voting)  is a 'miserable little compromise' between FPTP and true proportional representation, but it IS a step forward. Now your votes won't be wasted and so long as you express a preference (which you don't even _have_ to do) your vote counts. Everyone's vote counts and we retain the unicorn (sorry, not unicorn, the link between MPs and constituencies).

So, why would anyone vote against this or not vote on this?

1. Votes don't matter!: You're a bellend. This is a referendum, EVERY vote matters on this vote and it means votes will matter more in later elections. If you believe votes don't matter this is a way of beginning to address this.

2. FPTP favours my party!: You're being a bellend. This is about the nature of democracy and its representativeness, not what suits your mob. Do you believe democracy is a good thing or not? If we willingly allow it to be distorted because it suits us, that means we're not really any better than non-democratic nations or sham democratic nations like Zimbabwe.

3. I want PR, I'm not voting for AV!: You're a bellend. By abstaining or voting against AV your stance is going to be taken as tacit support for the status quo and you know it. This is our once-in-a-lifetime chance to get some impetus going on reform, not just for voting and moving towards truly representative systems but also reform of the Lords, helping reduce corruption, making less seats 'safe' and a whole lot of other stuff. If you want reform of ANY kind you should back a move to AV.

4. It'll squeeze out the smaller parties: You're being a bellend. We can't know quite what's going to happen but since people can vote HOW THEY WANT and not waste their vote we're likely to see something of a shakeup of the political landscape. People will be able to put smaller parties as their primary vote without neutering their say. That'd probably mean more Greens and Libs (once they recover their reputation) and whether you like that or not, it IS more representative which is the point of democracy, yeah?

5. OH NOEZ COALITIONS!: You're being a bellend. We get those under FPTP as well and while the Libs have failed to be The Conservatives Jimminy Cricket effectively, coalitions do tend to moderate the ideological excesses of their participants. An end to adversarial politics isn't necessarily a bad thing. Making these goons work together is a good thing.

Don't be a bellend, vote yes to AV.
angry

Matters Matrimonial


The tip of my pinky finger is approximately one centimetre across.

This is subdivided into 10 millimetres. A millimetre is approximately the width of a grain of rice.

A micrometer is about the size of a pore on a surgical mask - viruses can still get through, though bacteria can't - to give you some idea.

A nanometre is approximately the same size as one end of a carbon nano-tube, those useful things that we're going to use building tiny machines. Calling them nano-machines is a bit of a misnomer as - obviously - they're going to have to be bigger than that.

A picometre is roughly the same size as the wavelength of a gamma ray.

A femtometre is roughly the same size as a proton, or thereabouts. Some theorise we could build machines at this scale, rather than nano scale, and this would be 'alchemy' in a sense.

An attometre? Well, we descent further into the subatomic here and that's the size of quarks.

The zeptometre is even smaller, now we're talking about preons, the building blocks OF quarks.

Now we're down to a yoctometre, that's about the size of neutrinos, they sleet through most matter without being detected.

Way down, much further than this, down several powers of ten we arrive at the planck scale. This is theoretically as small as anything in the physical universe can get. This is the realm of 'quantum foam' and 'superstrings'.

Some go further and posit that on some deeper level still the universe is 'information' and information can be expressed as ones and zeros, its presence and its absence.

That zero.

That absence.

THAT is how much of a fuck I give about the Royal wedding.

Oh, of course I give a fuck about the things surrounding it. I give a fuck that the country is grinding to a halt for the sake of a meaningless toff to get hitched and pump out more blueblood babies post-haste. I give a fuck that people are being given another day off (nice). I definitely give a fuck that I can't watch the news these days without seeing Nicholas - bloody - Witchall toadying up. I give a fuck that we seem to have stepped back 100 years in time in terms of deference to a bunch of stuck-up Germans with no more claim to real fame than Paris - fucking - Hilton.

Oh yes. I give a fuck about it that way, tangentially. Just not the thing itself.

Of course, we all know the real reason they're making a big deal of it and they're doing it now. It takes more than a single dose of commoner genes to correct the damage of centuries and William is losing his boyish good looks so fast it looks like he's melting. It seems Charles' 'lizard' DNA is rapidly asserting itself so we've had to sacrifice a princess to the dragon post-haste. Perhaps in another ten generations of them marrying relative commoners they'll produce some offspring that DOESN'T look like the progeny of a misguided attempt to breed dumbo and an angler fish, but I'm not holding out hope.

If you want me on wedding day I'll be drowning my screams in console games and work.
Doksleepless

What sort of world do you think our children will grow up into?

It's very hard to tell at this stage. Things appear to be reaching - slowly - the necessary crisis point for governments and businesses around the world to actually respond to them though experience tells us that they won't until things get really, really bad. This time that may be too late, but I'm optimistic that macro-engineering, sheer desperation and vast amounts of hurled money will solve the various problems that come up. It'll just be a rough ride.

Our children will be growing up into a tumultuous world of big changes, the forced moving-on from oil and the changes that's going to bring to geopolitics, the real rise of India and China to positions of economic and, perhaps, social dominance. The fading thrashings of the US as it is finally forced to admit it's no longer the world power it once was (I don't see them doing this with the relative grace of the British Empire) greater European integration and, hopefully, a revolution of democratic politics as the corporate domination of the socio-political structure reaches a point where it becomes unacceptable and obvious even to the common man.

Technology will continue to liberate and enslave in equal measure but the real problems are going to be energy and aging populations. Our children are likely to have to work hard for little reward and we're unlikely to be left much to give them. They'll have to support us, either directly or indirectly and this may create pressure to have larger families again, something the planet can ill afford.

It's hard to predict even five years into the future these days, given the pace of change, but I have a feel the environmental and energy crises will create a hiccough in Moore's Law and arrest development for a while. That and certain physical limitations and usefulness limitations. Do we need all this massive computing power in our pockets if we're not doing specialist applications? Not really...

It'll be changeable, turbulent, but it'll be a meaningful period, perhaps more so than our lifetimes.
Global Frequency

Letter to my Prospective Tory Councilman

Hello there,

We had a brief, fleeting talk on my door before you ran away, doubtless scared off by my unkempt and hairy appearance (I'm a writer by trade which means I keep my own odd hours and don't have to be presentable much of the time).

I'm afraid there is absolutely no way I will ever vote Conservative, barring a complete change in all their policies or someone going back in time to assassinate Margaret Thatcher as she came to power and thus changing the course of the country in the past... but that would create a temporal paradox and those tend to be headache inducing - as well as being unlikely. I have lived through too much curtailment of civil liberties, too much corporate bottom-kissing and too much erosion of civic society.

That aside I wanted to talk to you about the Alternative Vote, I would have done so more on the doorstep (I'm the kind of person that even invites Jehovah's Witnesses in for a chat) but you seemed to be keen to be off.

I suppose the fundamental question that you have to ask yourself, as a citizen - and as a politician - is whether you think a government should concentrate on being effective, or upon being representative. An 'effective' government would be one that wouldn't be answerable to the people at all where it could just rule by decree. A representative government, taken to a similar extreme, would be Anarchism (capital 'A', not small 'a'). Ideologically I am an Anarchist, pragmatically a Socialist, but I recognise that neither of these extremes are viable (at least in the current state of the world when it comes to Anarchism). However, that doesn't mean that I'm willing to accept poor representation.

The FPTP system only works so long as the MPs truly represent their local constituencies and, since the advent of the party system and the whips this simply hasn't been the case. It's even less the case since lobbying and so on came to the fore and the traditional defence of FPTP that it protects the link between the MP and their constituency is so much balderdash and piffle given the state of modern politics. Eliminate parties and whips and you might have an argument, otherwise, I'm afraid not.

AV is not PR which is what most of us who are into the idea of an actually representative government want, but it seems there's no chance of pushing that (or democratising the Lords) until we overcome some of the inertia against change. AV isn't perfect, it is a crummy compromise, but it is a step forward, it does remove (somewhat) wasted votes and it does make our system much more representative.

Allow me to illustrate the problem with FPTP with a very, very simplified example.

Say there is a nation, Micronia let's call it, which has three constituences, each of which provides an elected person to their Triumverate government. Each constituency has 100 people in it and there are two parties. The Purples and the Greens. They have an election and the following results come in:

Constituency 1: Purple 51, Green 49
Constituency 2: Purple 51, Green 49
Constituency 3: Purple 0, Green 100

Under FPTP the Purple Party would have the balance of power with two seats, despite only having 102 votes. The Green party with 198, despite having almost double the number of votes, would not hold the power.

This is obviously an exaggeration, but we've had governments that have not been consented to or supported by the majority of the British people in a similar but lesser fashion quite often and a great many MPs are elected despite being unwanted by the majority of their local electorate.

This is absolutely not representative.

The no campaign likes to quote Churchill, here's another quote of his: "Democracy is the only form of government that gives the people what they deserve." A witty, pithy and biting quip but one that only applies if the people's choices are truly represented which, under our current system, they are not. Many of us, particularly in 'safe seats' like this one have our views utterly ignored and our votes wasted. AV at least does something to lessen that and makes our votes count a little more. It's unlikely to make much of a difference in a Tory stronghold like Hampshire but give people the freedom to actually vote with their conscience and you'll see LESS tactical voting, not more. People will be free to vote how they want and elections will, as a result, much more accurately reflect their views.

As to being too complicated, we already do it for European elections and the regional Parliaments use it as well. It's no more complicated than rating your favourite foods, choosing your desert island discs or rating your preferred fast food indulgences in descending order.

While it may not guarantee someone's first choice it does at least mean that whoever is elected has the greatest possible assent of the greatest number of people.

That's a small advance, but one worth grasping while we can before we - hopefully - move on to a genuinely representative PR system.

Thanks for reading,
Help!

As a prelude to rioting I sent this to my MP

Dear Sir,

I am writing to you because I am very, very, very concerned about the future of the NHS as reported upon in this article by Channel 4 News:http://j.mp/gJCd2C

As a self-employed small businessman I find it very hard to afford medical insurance in any case and so I am reliant upon the NHS. I also suffer from depression and while the support for mental health issues is not great on the NHS it is the only help I can afford to have and my GP is very supportive.

I also have many friends in the United States and, as such, I am intimately acquainted with the deep failings of US style private healthcare systems. They provide less adequate care and cost a great deal more as is easily seen in the league tables of cost and effectiveness. Every single healthcare system that is considered better than that of the US private system by WHO and other health concern bodies is socialised. People choose death rather than beggaring their families after they're gone, people choose to let a would or illness fester and spread because they cannot afford the drugs and care.

Healthcare is not and never will be a marketplace. Capitalism has its place, markets are positives in some arenas but pushing marketplace ideas into arenas like healthcare provision is ideological, not practical, not pragmatic and not budgetary. A healthy workforce is an effective and productive workforce - if you want to argue on productive rather than humanitarian terms. The NHS is worth paying for, it is not worth metaphorically sacrificing to the banks on the altar of Mammon.

If price is truly the problem, rather than ideological opposition, we could still provide great medical care by learning lessons from preventative care as found in South America. There are ways to save money AND provide decent standards of healthcare at the same time and they do not involve bringing in markets which, frankly, have done nothing to improve any of the privatised institutions from rail to telecommunications. A choice you can't afford is no choice at all.

I, and I think most British citizens, regard universal healthcare as an absolute requirement for a modern, civilised society and any threat to it is a step too far, a potential repeat of the Poll Tax debacle.

I haven't been out on the streets over any issues since I was much younger and the media misrepresentation and police brutality I see thanks to modern social media mean I am reticent to take to the streets to register my protest, but rest assured that if the NHS is threatened I will be joining the marches, sit ins and other protests despite having - relatively - mellowed in recent years.

Please give me your assurance that you will not vote in support of any measures that seek to privatise the NHS or infect it any further with market ideology. There's a place for such things, but healthcare is not it. The focus of healthcare should be on the patient, always, not the profit.

Yours hopefully,

James Desborough
Doksleepless

An interesting quote, this time from fiction: The Diamond Age

Hypocrisy is a problem but having read this some years ago now, I found it gelled some of my own thoughts, in that trying is more important than succeeding. I would, however, differentiate between failure to uphold one's own standards (heroic failure) and the kind of political hypocrisy and secrecy we see in the likes of Tory governance or Megachurch priests.

***
"You know, when I was a young man, hypocrisy was deemed the worst of vices,” Finkle-McGraw said. “It was all because of moral relativism. You see, in that sort of a climate, you are not allowed to criticise others-after all, if there is no absolute right and wrong, then what grounds is there for criticism? … Now, this led to a good deal of general frustration, for people are naturally censorious and love nothing better than to criticise others’ shortcomings. And so it was that they seized on hypocrisy and elevated it from a ubiquitous peccadillo into the monarch of all vices. For, you see, even if there is no right and wrong, you can find grounds to criticise another person by contrasting what he has espoused with what he has actually done. In this case, you are not making any judgment whatsoever as to the correctness of his views or the morality of his behaviour-you are merely pointing out that he has said one thing and done another. Virtually all political discourse in the days of my youth was devoted to the ferreting out of hypocrisy."
***
"We take a somewhat different view of hypocrisy,” Finkle-McGraw continued. “In the late-twentieth-century Weltanschauung, a hypocrite was someone who espoused high moral views as part of a planned campaign of deception-he never held these beliefs sincerely and routinely violated them in privacy. Of course, most hypocrites are not like that. Most of the time it’s a spirit-is-willing, flesh-is-weak sort of thing.”

“That we occasionally violate our own stated moral code,” Major Napier said, working it through, “does not imply that we are insincere in espousing that code.”

“Of course not,” Finkle-McGraw said. “It’s perfectly obvious, really. No one ever said that it was easy to hew to a strict code of conduct. Really, the difficulties involved-the missteps we make along the way-are what make it interesting. The internal, and eternal, struggle, between our base impulses and the rigorous demands of our own moral system is quintessentially human. It is how we conduct ourselves in that struggle that determines how we may in time be judged by a higher power.”
Global Frequency

Sorry, but you're being a cunt.


You know when you got drunk that time? Yeah? Embarrassed yourself and everyone around you and they all did that very British thing and acted like it wasn't happening and let you continue to make an arse of yourself? Today I'm the guy who gently reminded you not to shit in the sink.

You might be my friends, many of you, or at least passing acquaintances but - nonetheless - I find it shocking that pretty much any of my generation - Thatcher's Children - are remotely conservative. We lived through the wholesale dismantling of our birthrights from public ownership of essential infrastructure to milk for kids, which many of us were at the time. Maybe I'm immune to some peculiar ageing process that turns stand up, regular people into Norman Tebbit and makes them lose sympathy for other human beings or long term vision, but I find that especially fucking peculiar in the context of the current situation.

Will Wheaton says don't be a dick but I'm fucking British and we use swearing like punctu-fucking-ation and I'm telling you not to be a cunt.
  • When we look at the university fee issue I'm seeing people who I might otherwise respect sounding like Daily Mail headlines. I hear 'spoiled', I hear 'mollycoddled', I hear that old chestnut of 'scroungers'. Here's a tip, if what you're saying sounds like it's coming out of the mouth of Nigel Farrage or Jan Moir, you're a cunt.
  • If you've enjoyed a subsidised or grant-based higher education, and you're taking the side of the government or the filth, you're a cunt.
  • If you don't understand why this feels like such a betrayal by the Lib Dems and think they shouldn't have taken a stand on this, you're a cunt.
  • If you've got kids and you're taking the side of the government or the filth, you're a cunt.
  • If you don't understand that police provocation plays a major part in the misrepresentation of protesters here, or what the police have to gain by doing such when their own budget is under fire, you're a cunt.
  • If you don't understand that beating children and dragging people out of wheelchairs is unacceptable or that not letting people complete their protest is unacceptable or that kettling in the freezing cold without food or toilets causes an adverse reaction, you're a cunt.
  • If you think 'The Big Society' is going to work, you're a cunt who needs to read more Charles Dickens.
You might not be a total cunt, you might be a lovable cunt, you might be a cunt in the sense of 'Can I get you cunts a drink?' but you're still a disappointing cunt, even if I like you otherwise.

Are you going to continue to be a cunt as they paint the disabled as scroungers and malingerers? What about the unemployed? How long are you going to sit and take it without protest as important public services get scrapped and corporations and banks continue to be let off or bailed out? There might be a necessity to a lot of these bail outs but it's starting to take the fucking piss. What's more important, one millionaire or a million people in poverty?

I know in my social circle there's a lot of people with a variety of physical and mental issues, typically ones that are hard to confirm such as ME, fibro, chronic fatigue, manic depression and others that are amongst the ones most likely to get their money cut off or reduced with no better prospects of work than they had before. Are you going to be a cunt to them too? Are they mollycoddled, spoiled, over-entitled scroungers as well? With housing benefit being cut as well what are they supposed to do? Sell matches? Cater to the small disabled-fetish prostitution market?

What really fucking gets me is that some of you are complaining out one side of your mouth about the sense of entitlement and privilege these students apparently have and at the same time you're condemning the assault on the car of a glorified Toby Jug and Rod Hull impersonator who are two of the most coddled, protected and over-entitled fuckwits in the entire country. Is consistency too much to ask for here?

May I point out, as well, that these are not 'professional' protesters. They're not used to dealing with the police in this sort of context or being treated like this. Little wonder that most of them react as they do. May I also point out, before you start banging on about the student's selfishness or wanting a free ride at other people's expense, that most of them aren't protesting for their own sake but for that of coming generations. YOUR kids you ungrateful cunts.

Money isn't the only gauge of value in the world, we shouldn't commodify art or knowledge and yes, there's even cultural value to be had in a degree in fucking Klingon. Not everything is about money, not everything is about business and depriving people of higher education not only sabotages our knowledge base but also our cultural basis for the future.

Stop being cunts.

That goes for Wikileaks as well you fucking douchebag. They're trying to prosecute journalism as espionage. Does nobody see the dangerous precedent there? Freedom of speech and the press is vital to a democratic society, stop making excuses for the cunts who've been exposed as cunts...

...you cunt.

(Pic from Twitter and Boston.com, source of modded picture has long since scrolled into obscurity but I'll give credit if someone can tell me who to give it to)
DOOM

What I Learned from Draw Mohammed Day


1. That viewpoints I once considered to be limited to Islamic extremists are held by a considerable number of relatively wealthy, educated and literate Muslims. It seems that Muslims of actual moderate position are the 'lunatic fringe'.

2. That Paedobear and Muhammed are a marriage made in heaven.
3. That Islamic Creationists are more fun than Christian Creationists because they think this is a new argument.

4. That there's apparently no Islamic concept of freedom of speech, so they don't get the concept and can't separate it from hate speech or incitement to violence.
5. That a lot of Muslims think we're all Christian in the west and can't wrap their heads around atheism.

6. That Islam has no answer to Muhammed's having sex with Aisha when she was nine. Or rather that the excuses make the whole topic even worse for them. This appears to be Islam's Achilles heel. Their unanswerable question.
7. That /b/ is the cancer that is destroying not just 4chan, but the internet as a whole, mind you, they did only appear to start playing up AFTER the Muslims missed the point of the whole thing and started slinging the abuse around.
8. That someone can say: "You cannot make fun of Islam, that's racist! Besides, this is all a Jewish plot!" with a straight face.

9. That a lot of Muslims equate the systematic murder of over six million people with doodling a 1400 year dead paedophile bandit with epilepsy.

10. That it isn't Nick Clegg's fault, it's the Jews. Always, always the Jews. Lose your car keys? It was the Jews. Spill milk? Jews. 9/11? Jews. Facebook allowing EDMD? Jews. Jews, Jews, Jews...
I used to think this insanity was limited to extremists and those in more backward and oppressed nations but I'm no longer convinced that's the case due to the sheer volume of Muslims approving of censorship, making death threats, displaying obscene racism and hatred (ironically while complaining about alleged racism and hatred) and approving of hacking in order to silence critics.

I may have to bump Islam up my 'threats to humanity' list ahead of Christianity (but after Apple) at this rate.
spider

Special Political Report

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