Roughing the Focker...15 Yards
by The Shadow
2 September 2005
Sports radio is a large segment of Talk Radio. Also, its shows tend not to use 800 numbers (no need to intimidate those callers, they think). In other words, it lends itself well to Operation Mock Attack.
Your first reaction might well be, why couldn't we leave sports out of this? Or, how is calling sports radio going to advance the cause of White Nationalism?
If you do have a reaction of this sort, please keep in mind that the goal of Mock Attack is to generate laughter among the comatose, not to advance White Nationalism specifically. A conscious White population is a sine qua non if a White nation is to return to existence, and laughter is a sure way to bring them to.
You also might want to keep in mind that what we want our fellow White people to laugh at isn't Jackie Mason, but rather the mockery into which White society has descended. In other words, Mock Attack exists to mock The System, whether we mock politicians, religion, sexual standards, movies, education, music, or sports.
As you and I both know, sports -- especially professional sports -- is as focked as any other aspect of what currently stands in for American culture. David Stern, "Bud" Selig, and Gary Bettman are not Episcopal bishops.
Whatever our operatives say on sports radio in order to stick pins into the sports balloon favors us in the long run. their calls may involve those three commissars, but I would suggest that calls be much less direct (even though my first sample involes David Stern!). Especially on sports shows, we do not want to come across at all as specifically White; that approach would definitely turn other callers, and the listeners, against us. Instead, we want to poke gentle fun at players, coaches, managers, owners, fans, television adds, sportscasters and writers, rules, endless playoffs, player trades, and the games themselves. So, let's take a look at a couple of sample calls, shall we?
Operative (to Screener): What I'd like to talk to Jerry about is the indefinite suspension the basketball commissioner gave to some of the players involved in the melee outside of Detroit. I don't think it was fair.
Jerry: 1430 WXYZ. You're on the air with Jerry Beans.
Operative: Hi, Jerry. Longtime listener, first-time caller.
Jerry: Glad you're here, Kevin. What's on your mind?
Operative: Jerry, I'm calling about David Stern's punishment of the Pistons and Pacers players. I think an indefinite suspension was too big a penalty.
Jerry: blah blah blah
Operative: blah blah blah
Jerry: blah blah blah
Operative: By the way, Jerry, is David Stern related to Howard Stern, by any chance? Stern isn't all that popular a name. (Average listeners would likely conclude the caller is a Howard Stern operative.)
Operative: Chet, I'd like to talk about Tom Brady's future.
Chet: What about it, Doug? His future seems to be with the Patriots right now, no?
Operative: Brady throws the hardest ball in the NFL, right?
Chet: You could make a case for that.
Operative: What you think of Brady becoming a baseball pitcher after his quarterback days are over?
Chet: Are you for real, Doug?
Operative: As real as Roger Clemens. A lot of people don't know this, but Roger started out as a quarterback with Dallas. Are you old enough to remember him there, Chet?
Below are samples of a few abbreviated calls that might be made to sports radio. I'm sure there are people here who can think up a dozen more such calls.
"Have you ever heard of a fan bringing a camcorder to a basketball game so he could watch the game over again after he got home?"
"We all know there are soccer players who go on to play football, right? Do you think we'll ever see the day when a football player goes on to play soccer?"
"If fans are allowed to drink alcohol, why shouldn't players be allowed to do drugs? I'm not talking about during a game, of course."
"I consider streakers at baseball games or soccer games to be nothing more than animals. Have the police ever considered darting these people?"
"I saw where the woman who was injured at a hockey game successfully sued for millions. Is professional hockey thinking of making fans wear masks?"