Fockers, Mockers

by The Shadow

1 March 2005

"In like manner, the chief priests with the Scribes and the elders, mocking, said, 'He saves others, himself he cannot save! If he is the King of Israel, let him come down from the cross, and we will believe him.' Matthew 27:41-42."

Ever since that fateful moment two millennia ago, fockers have been known as mockers. Were the fockers to be given the opportunity to do that whole scene over again, their subsequent history suggests that they would take a different tack this time. "Mr. Jesus, the manager says that if you vacate your tomb by Sunday evening, the weekend's on us."

The actual line the fockers used on Calvary that Friday afternoon was an example of Type A mocking. The dictionary describes this type of mocking as derisive ridicule.

Derisive ridicule usually isn't funny, and so everyone should not expect it to produce laughter, except from the mocker himself. For this reason, Type A mockery is not our choice for Operation Mock Attack. Remember: It's crucial that mockery of The System generate laughter among the comatose victims of that system.

Type B mocking, on the other hand, can be expected to generate laughter. This alternative type of mocking can be defined as creating an image of a person or situation so ludicrous as to be laughable.

Type B mocking is not gratuitously cruel, like Type A mocking. Granted, there is nothing funny about someone nailed to a cross and dying an agonizing death. Yet, even such a horror can sometimes be joked about, at least in retrospect, especially if the joke somehow plays to the benefit of the dying man.

It also might be borne in mind that with Type B mocking, the mocker wishes to portray a ludicrous image but not a totally implausible one. If, for example, one of the Good Friday fockers had said to his victim, "Sir, would you like us to send for a Scribe so that you can dictate your autobiography?", the image portrayed would have been totally implausible, and therefore not at all funny. No dying man can (or would want to) dictate his autobiography. But if the focker had said, "Sir, would you like us to send for a Scribe so that you can dictate your will?", the image of a dying pauper dictating his will might be funny, at least in retrospect, since it is plausible for a dying man to wish to address the disposition of his estate.

During Operation Mock Attack, White Nationalist operatives will, in their calls to Talk Radio, want to bring attention to what is ludicrous about The System (pretty much all of it) under which White people labor. Asking a program's host if he thinks that Ruth Bader Ginsburg might run for the presidency in 2008 would be doing just that. With that mocking question, the operative would be pointing out how ludicrous it is that creature is even on the Supreme Court.

If the operative were to have asked that same host if he thought that Jimmy Carter might run for the presidency in 2008, the question would not have had the same effect, in that the image of Carter running for president would have been implausible and therefore ridiculous rather than ludicrous. Jimmy Carter has already been president, he's too old to run again, he was a lousy incumbent, and even the fockers wouldn't nominate him, but, being funny-looking, female and fockish, her image as a presidential candidate is ludicrous, especially when put in the form of a question to a Talk Radio show.

Allow me to offer first an example of a Talk Radio call that employs Type A mocking, and then an example of a Type B call. The mocking in the first call is (gently) derisive. The mocking in the second call, however, creates a ludicrous but definitely plausible image.

Type A Mocking

Screener: Where are you calling from?

Operative: Butte.

Screener: What's your name?

Operative: Jeff.

Screener: What do you want to say to Ted?

Operative: I'm wondering why nobody sues Hannity & Colmes on Fox.

Screener: Why is that?

Operative: Sean never lets Alan finish the point he's trying to make.

Screener: There's about three callers ahead of you, Jeff. Make sure your radio is turned off when Ted picks up.

Ted: It's Jeff from Butte. You're on KEWL, Jeff.

Operative: Thanks, Ted. Ted, I think that Sean Hannity could be sued for breach of contract by Alan Colmes. Sean almost never allows Alan to finish the point he's making. Sean usually cuts him off.

Ted: How do you figure that's a breach of contract, Jeff? Maybe it's just part of their routine.

Operative: Well, if Alan dies on the show some night, nobody will be asking if it's part of their routine.

Type B Mocking

Screener: What's your first name?

Operative: Pat.

Screener: What station are you listening to, Pat?

Operative: WICU

Screener: What's on your mind today, Pat?

Operative: I'm calling about human cloning. The more I read about it, the more upset I get. I'm wondering what Laura's take is on it.

Screener: You're number five in the lineup, Pat. I'll come on just before Laura does. You'll hear the callers before you on your telephone.

Laura: Hey there, Pat. What's on your mind tonight? You're on the air.

Operative: Laura, I respect your opinion and I'm calling to ask what you think about human cloning.

Laura: Human cloning is outrageous! Did you think I'd say, "Cloning is great"?

Operative: Laura, do you think rich people will be able to buy clones to clean their apartments and look after their kids?

In the Hannity & Colmes call, the caller is ridiculing Colmes. But because the operative doesn't ridicule him too derisively, the call may get a laugh. Nevertheless, there's not much of a message beamed to the comatose public.

In the cloning call, on the other hand, the caller isn't ridiculing anybody. What he is trying to do is create a ludicrous image that might awaken the comatose listeners to the dangers associated with cloning -- a high-profile subject that is gaining acceptance in our so-called society. In fact, what makes the image ludicrous is that most people have never considered the real possibility that our caller is pointing out, namely, the purchase of human clones by wealthy people.

Below are a few examples of abbreviated Type A calls that operatives might want to consider. In each case, the call only requires getting on the air to complete the mocking.

"As far as you know, are conservationists making any effort to tag gay animals in the wild?"

"When President Bush receives African dignitaries at the White House, does he ever greet them with a high-five?"

"I saw on the Web where Hillary Clinton is now thinking of selecting the Rev. Pat Robertson as her running mate in 2008 in order to get the Evangelical vote. Is there any truth to this rumor?"

It might be helpful to keep in mind that while a Talk Radio topic may be "outrageous," it only has to be plausible to be funny and therefore effective. Alan Colmes does look like he's about to drop dead on the set. If human cloning comes to pass, the wealthy will be purchasing them as slaves. Justice Ginsburg running for president isn't much more of a stretch than Sen. Lieberman running for vice president. If homosexuality is so normal, why shouldn't there be queer animals out there in the 'rainforest'? If moronic White contestants on Wheel of Fortune high-five the occasional Negro appearing on there with them, why shouldn't W high-five a spear-chucking chieftain from Chad? And if Hillary wants to become president, wouldn't it make sense for her to go after the Evangelical vote?

An operative will always be on the lookout for plausibility. It is the plausibility of the topic that gives its ludicrousness (as opposed to ridiculousness) and its consequently mocking effect. [Plausibility also provides tremendous cover for the operative.] To ask a show's host if Bush greets African dignitaries with a jungle dance wouldn't be creating a plausible image and therefore wouldn't be ludicrous, but simply ridiculous. Likewise, it would be neither plausible nor ludicrous (but simply ridiculous) to ask if Hillary might run with Bill as her vice presidential candidate.


To say that Talk Radio is conservative is like saying that walking to the car is exercise. Sure, walking to the car beats being carried to the curb on the shoulders of eight Egyptians. But can we really call it exercise?

Virtually all of Talk Radio is Jew-controlled if not Jew-owned. I don't have to give examples here. If you own a radio, you know the shows I'm talking about.

Talk Radio is also what the comatose -- as opposed to the brain-dead [they're tuned to FM] -- American listens to and talks about. It's where he gets much of his news. And it's mostly where he gets his slant on the news. It's even where he gets his entertainment, that is, when he's not watching television.

By using Talk Radio as our medium during Operation Mock Attack, we're going to give this comatose American real news whenever we can. Hopefully, we're also going to give him a new slant on the news. But most of all, we're going to awaken him out of his stupor by undressing The System for him to laugh at.


Back to VNN Main Page