Very Bad #Keywords. Ragione neoliberale: va in mona de to Male

Parolacce: D****a, Liberismo, Ragione Neoliberale 

Come ha argomentato in modo chiarissimo e rigoroso Alberto Bisin nel suo recente libriccino, si può – qui solo indicativamente: è un lavoro importante DA FARE, che ci ripromettiamo di compiere qui – ampliare un ragionamento parralelo e talora simile, a tutte le sfere dello scibile disumano e dell’agire imPolitico.

Ad esempio, quelle bad keywords nel titolo. E’ il totalitarismo coi suoi scribacchini che instilla nei suoi sudditi:

2013_01_03_masanjia(1 dei + famosi)

1. Gombloddismi per il popolo bue. Qui gli specialisti di sempre resteranno quei paciocconi, simpaticoni del Kgb (a parte Carlos, sanguinario puro): non trassero vantaggio dalla loro totale sup. spionistica org., psy e persino tecnol. nel ramo, perché caddero nelle loro stesse trappole complottarde, ahah!
Imbecilli al cubo. Gli s’eran gramsci-togliattate le sinapsi.

2. nozioni confuse, ossessioni indefinite del Male come:


ll tutto instaurato da un attore ed una bottegaia: cavolo, Re&Th avevano poteri da SuperDio, SuperWoman?

L’intelligentsia scalda-cattedre social-Togliattiana ASSOLUTAMENTE EGEMONICA era in letargo? Per decenni?

In questo secondo ramo, abbondano gli specialisti – ad es.: Agamben, Alter Mondialisti, Civati e Cuperlo, critici della Tecnica, fenomeni da circo fenomenologico (Lévinas et al. ‘Continentali’ seri esclusi), Foucaultati di Khomeini innamorati, Leghisti Putiniani, Negri, PostModerni come gli ultimi mohicani, Trotskisti per morte dell’ultimo neurone (Stalinisti immemori, a loro insaputa), etc.

Infatti un MONA oggi sulla Boston Review, tale GP Balocchi, racconta che negli anni ’90 a Porto Alegre era tutto un fiorire di democrazia partecipativa. Dimentica che c’era il PT, Partito Trotskista di Lula in formazione. E buganse nel sarvèlo el gà.

Foto: il laogai di Masanja (Cina) mi ricorda molto Dachau. Campi di lavoro nazional-socialisti sono.


Beijing: Mandarin Oriental International Hotel burning

reuters_mandarinoriental-intl-h_20090209Breaking views


Flames engulf the new 44-story tower in Beijing’s central business district.

It was set to house the flagship hotel in China of Mandarin Oriental International Ltd., an Asian luxury chain, due to open midyear. It also was to house a 1,500-seat theater, cinemas, recording studios and exhibition facilities. The silver boot-shaped structure was designed by Mr. Koolhaas as a complement to the better-known main tower – the iconic headquarters of China Central Television.

Beijing officials blamed Lunar New Year fireworks for starting the blaze.

Beijing: lo sport di regime. A showoff of power

Partners In Grime

By Sally Jenkins

Tuesday, August 5, 2008; Page E01

Washington Post

A haze the color of dishwater hangs over the billion-dollar advertising billboards of profiteers such as General Electric and Visa. (…)

So what is this Olympics really about? It’s about 12 major corporations and their panting ambitions to tap into China’s 1.3 billion consumers, the world’s third-largest economy. Understand this: The International Olympic Committee is nothing more than a puppet for its corporate “partners,” without whom there would be no Games. These major sponsors pay the IOC’s bills for staging the Olympics to the tune of $7 billion per cycle. Without them, and their designs on the China market, Beijing probably would not have won the right to host the Summer Games. (…)

Most disgraceful of all is the fact that six of the 12 worldwide Olympic partners are American companies. This has to heart-sicken any patriot. These companies will reap the full exposure of the Summer Games, swathing themselves in the flag, and rationalizing that their business is helping uplift the Chinese people. Don’t buy it — or them. You should know exactly who they are: General Electric (which owns NBC), Coca-Cola, Visa, McDonald’s, Kodak, and Johnson & Johnson. (The others are Canadian-based Manulife Financial; Lenovo, the Chinese personal computer maker; the French information technology services company Atos Origin; the Swiss watch manufacturer Omega; Panasonic; and Samsung.) When these acquiesced to the Chinese government’s crackdown, and effectively accepted the censorship of the press during these Games, they fell into a special category of profiteers that Franklin Delano Roosevelt described in his “Four Freedoms” speech. 

“We must especially beware of that small group of selfish men who would clip the wings of the American eagle in order to feather their own nests,” Roosevelt said.

NY Review of Books. Volume 55, Number 13 · August 14, 2008

China: Humiliation & the Olympics

By Orville Schell

After a century and a half of famine, war, weakness, foreign occupation, and revolutionary extremism, a growing number of Chinese have come to look to the Olympic Games as the long-heralded symbolic moment when their country might at last escape old stereotypes of being the hapless “poor man of Asia”; a preyed-upon “defenseless giant”; victim of a misguided Cultural Revolution; the benighted land where in 1989 the People’s Liberation Army fired on “the people.” In one grand, symbolic stroke, the Olympic aura promised to help cleanse China’s messy historical slate, overthrow its legacy of victimization and humiliation, and allow the country to spring forth on the world stage reborn—”rebranded” in contemporary parlance—as the great nation it once had been, and has yearned for so long to once more become.


1. National Stadium and Water Park in Beijing. Credit: Panoramic (source:, July 21, Diaporama: “Le week-end en images 2078”, photo no. 19\20).

2. Yin and Yang as tiger and dragon.