Posts Tagged ‘class struggle’

income-inequality-

 

While the ignorant put a billionaire in power, oblivious to the realities of the economy, what’s dragging America down rapidly is this inequality between rich and poor. Trump’s scapegoats: foreigners, blacks, liberals, Muslims, do not have anything at all to do with the rigging of the economy by the predatory rich. His finger pointing is a Hitler-like propaganda technique from a Hitlerian little demagogue who needs to go a.s.a.p.

World Inequality Report
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WRECKINGBALLS-22 copy Coming July 31, 2017

I’ve been a busy boy. My tale of stand-up, and the struggle to be funnier than the next asshole, is set up at Amazon. The train rolls on, and REVIEWERS are welcome to request an advance copy (ebook only).

Charleston and Gary are on the verge of comic greatness: broke, wasted, and floundering through life. As Charleston turns 30 he faces an existential crisis. With his comedy career in the gutter, he considers leaving the life. That is until Gary pilfers one of his joke ideas. Then it’s comedy Jihad to the death, and there can be only one.

Pre-Order Now

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jyPnQw_Lqds&feature=player_embedded

Revolution Begins: Hunger Games II

 

You know I’m going to be there.  This looks better than the first one, and the stakes are getting larger.  Here are the articles we posted concerning The Hunger Games:

 

catching-fire1

Violent Days (2004)

Posted: September 12, 2009 in Larry Portis
Tags: , ,

Violent Days

Lucile Chaufour’s “Violent Days”
Working-Class Culture, Rock ‘n’ Roll and Social Crisis

By LARRY PORTIS

Are you waiting for the Revolution? Well the time is right, because the long-awaited financial collapse has already happened. All we have to do now is wait for the social and political consequences.

Just kidding; we know it’s more complicated. After all, the working class has to be politically conscious, and that means being aware of its historical role as the bearer of revolutionary change in the form of a new mode of production and social relations that preclude domination and exploitation. Yet, wherever you go, the workers—the proletariat if you will—seem to be far from realizing this destiny. In fact, they could be further from it than almost any other group.

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