Let’s see how far you can get without breaking down in helpless laughter.

OK, let’s get started.  First off, the article is by Brent Budowsky…


Dang.  Lost half the crowd, right there.  Well, it’s to be expected.

…anyway, the article has the headline Brent Budowsky: Kerry as Churchill

[another pause]

Annnnnd there goes most of the rest. Look, I don’t pick easy contests of self-discipline, OK?

…Moving on, let us see the screencap:


[even longer pause]

Dang. Well, I’m out. Let me know who won, OK?

Moe Lane



  • acat says:

    Sorry, didn’t hit me as funny, more as pathetic.
    Now, Kerry as Neville Chamberlain, that’d be funny, especially as Kerry and Chamberlain share some physical characteristics ..
    p.s. – Neville’s picture is worth the trip, tell me that doesn’t scream Kerry ..

  • Jeffstag says:

    “If there is a Winston Churchill of modern times, is it John Kerry”

    Once again proving the rule that if a question is asked in a headline, the answer is always no.

  • nicklevi86 says:

    Hold the phone. Wasn’t Churchill an EEEeevil Conservative Imperialist? Cue Obama’s disownment in 3…2… [fine. We can only dream of presidential intellectual consistency.]

  • Luke says:

    Something breaking? Yes.
    Helpless? Yes.
    Laughter? Not even a little.

  • Catseyes says:

    Using the word Churchillian in connection with Kerry doesn’t make him so. Churchill was made of iron Kerry’s more of wet piece of pasta being blown about by the winds public opinion. Kerry is the antithesis of Churchill. In a time when the world could use someone as clear thinking as Churchill what we have is a Kerry, not funny at all.

  • Jack_Savage says:

    I honestly believe this is parody. No one could write this with a straight face. Not even Teresa – sorry, te-ray’-za – could do it.

    The only way Kerry will be at all like Churchill is if he eventually regains feeling in his chin and brow. Because I believe Churchill also had feeling in his chin and brow.

  • Theo says:

    He knows this to be a steaming pile. Yet he believes it to be true. The Narrative is more double plus good than the truth. Knowing the truth he chooses this instead. His words are what he believes in with the whole fading strength of what he fondly believes is his character.

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