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« Reply #550 on: September 02, 2017, 11:16:53 PM »

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eyhuIC1sxJY


DELIA WINS PARTY LEADERSHIP


 
Largo al Factotum!





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« Reply #551 on: September 04, 2017, 02:28:31 PM »

http://www.independent.com.mt/articles/2017-09-04/local-news/Freemasonry-I-was-not-referring-to-anyone-in-particular-Karol-Aquilina-insists-6736178603

Freemasonry and PN - ‘I was not referring to anyone in particular’ - Karol Aquilina

The president of the PN Administrative Council, Karol Aquilina, insisted that he was not referring to any person in particular this morning when he wrote on Facebook that the Nationalist Party should not be taken over by freemasons.

Aquilina, who is also an MP, wrote a very short status which reads – ‘L-agħar ħaġa li tista’ tiġrilu partit politiku f’Malta hija li jiġi maħkum mill-mażunerija’ (The worst thing that can happen to a political party is to be gripped by freemasonry).

---

Verme!
Terrinu
all over again.
You cannot sink any lower than this




https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YUtoL-IDUlk


Il Povero caluniato!




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« Reply #552 on: September 14, 2017, 07:15:25 PM »

https://www.timesofmalta.com/articles/view/20170914/local/impassioned-call-for-national-burden-sharing-of-migrants.657956



Thursday, September 14, 2017, 07:01

Impassioned call for national burden sharing of migrants
Busuttil against moving Marsa Open Centre residents


Simon Busuttil yesterday called for national burden sharing, dismissing the proposal to close the Marsa open centre and move migrants to Ħal Far.
“The European Court last week gave credence to arguments made by Malta and other European countries when it refused Slovakia and Hungary’s case against solidarity. However, are we embracing the concept of solidarity in Malta?” he said.
“The people of Marsa have been suffering for years. We are no longer in a crisis situation, receiving one boat after another, so there should be burden sharing within Malta itself.”
Moving the Marsa open centre to Ħal Far was no solution, he added.
We are no longer in a crisis situation, receiving one boat after another, so there should be burden sharing within Malta itself
Dr Busuttil’s comments follow an appeal by migrant-led NGOs and councils for urgent action to address issues fuelling tension and concern among the residents in localities hosting migrant open centres.
The Times of Malta reported last week that the government planned to close the Marsa open centre and transfer its 160 residents to Ħal Far. However, the plan was put on hold in the wake of complaints by Birżebbuġa residents.
Dr Busuttil, the outgoing PN leader, was addressing the National Youth Parliament, which offered the opportunity to young people aged 19 to 35 to debate issues of sexual health, Gozo and migration.
The government planned to close the centre and transfer its 160 residents to Ħal Far. However, the plan was put on hold in the wake of complaints by Birżebbuġa residents
Organised by the National Youth Council, the full mock parliamentary session followed a similar exercise earlier in the day when 13- to-18-year-olds discussed culture, work and climate change.
Six resolutions containing proposals will be forwarded to President Marie-Louise Coleiro Preca, Prime Minister Joseph Muscat and the new leader of the Opposition.
A resolution on migration and humanitarian protection was also approved.
Among other particulars, it suggested that children born in Malta to migrant or refugee parents should be given Maltese residency and that minors be granted access to education while their residency application is being processed.


-------------


Unbelievable!
After 15 years moaning and groaning, pleading and begging for Burden Sharing amongst EU countries -
this utter political failure, now keeps digging the hole he is in, by insisting "passionately" for Burden Sharing amngst Maltese Localities.

The sooner the PN get rid of this millstone, the better.



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« Reply #553 on: September 17, 2017, 01:04:26 AM »

ADRIAN DELIA
PN LEADER


 
PN FINALLY ABANDONS 25 YEARS OF HYPOCRISY



-----



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« Reply #554 on: September 21, 2017, 08:59:57 AM »

Adrian Delia, Party Leader flanked by Beppe Fenech Adami and Mario De Marco.
Just a day before they were ardently against him, supporting the Gozitan.
How can Delia lead, with such men around him?

And the ex-Leader, the greatest political failure in the history of Maltese Politics - 
after four years in Opposition, of MLP scandals: Panama, ODZ and what not... -
Simon managed to increase the voting deficit by 5,000 votes, to an incredible 40,000.

Not only that, but two of the elected PNs were, just a month or two before, Labour MPs!
What a colossal failure! - And he has the nerve to accept his new, well paid Brussels job - and retain his Parliamentary seat!
SIMON MUST GO!

How?  Delia must force him to relinquish his Parliamentary seat, come what may.
Delia should stop pleading for someone to make way for him - it is a humiliating spectacle.
Delia should go direct to the tesserati who elected him as Leader - call an Extraordinary General Assembly and vote Simon out.

How can a Leader lead from outside Parliament? - When the minion who caused the greatest electoral defeat to the PN, pontificates from the house?
It is an untenable situation, with two Leaders - and Simon calling the shots from Parliament.
SIMON MUST GO!

Only then can Delia be judged, can lead unfettered - as it is, he stands no chance - he will be destroyed within six months.
Delia has got to grasp the reins and take a firm hold of the Party - eliminate the double-dealerrs, the Jesuits in disguise.
SIMON MUST GO!




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« Reply #555 on: September 21, 2017, 04:01:25 PM »

http://www.maltatoday.com.mt/arts/entertainment/80674/watch_shots_of_roberta_metsola_clearly_bored_at_delias_first_speech#.WcPD57Kg_IU


[WATCH] Shots of Roberta Metsola clearly bored at Delia's first speech
MEP Roberta Metsola suffered 50 minutes of the new Nationalist leader's speech at the Independence mass meeting, and ended up trolling him with her unenthused demeanour


We listened to Adrian Delia's speech yesterday. But we also had to take in Roberta Metsola's lack of enthusiasm at hearing Delia address his masses for the very first time. Thankfully no yawns. Just a plain old 'bored AF' is-it-over-yet posture. Watch the vid right to the end, when the MEP actually legs it before Adrian Delia can land one of his bear hugs on her...
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-------------


METSOLA IL-PECLUQA!
An Opportunist and a Hypocrite.
Finally caught out.



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« Reply #556 on: September 22, 2017, 07:27:58 PM »


https://www.timesofmalta.com/articles/view/20170922/local/simon-busuttil-keeps-distance-during-new-leaders-first-major-speech.658584?utm_source=tom&utm_campaign=top5&utm_medium=widget


Friday, September 22, 2017, 18:48 by Jacob Borg

Simon Busuttil keeps distance during new leader’s first major speech
Says he preferred to give successor 'space'


Former PN leader Simon Busuttil said he preferred to give his successor “space” when making his first major speech at the party’s Independence Day celebrations.

Dr Busuttil was contacted to explain his absence from the activities held in Floriana.
He was among a number of MPs notable by their absence when Dr Delia addressed his first big meeting on Wednesday night telling the crowd how he would lead a united Nationalist Party to electoral victory.
Dr Busuttil said he preferred to stay away in order to give the new PN leader full space to make his first Independence Day speech without being in any way conditioned by his presence.
He said there was not much to be read into his absence, adding he had already had two “long” handover sessions with Dr Delia this week.

Dr Busuttil, who is still leader of the Opposition as Dr Delia has yet to find a route into Parliament, said he would continue to be available for further sessions for as long as necessary.

Another notable absentee was Jason Azzopardi, who publicly declared he was no fan of the new PN leader.

Asked why he decided not to attend the event, Dr Azzopardi said he was busy preparing the case for the defence for a trial by jury involving a homicide starting on Monday.

MP Marthese Portelli said she was unable to attend due to a parents’ meeting. “I informed both Dr Delia and the person handling the seating arrangements about this”, she said.

Ivan Bartolo, who has faced a social media backlash for failing to give in to demands by Dr Delia’s backers to give up his seat in Parliament, said he was unable to attend the mass meeting as he was unwell.

Karol Aquilina, another MP who has not exactly hit it off with Dr Delia, said he initially planned to attend the meeting but later backed out.
Dr Aquilina said he decided not to attend as a sign of solidarity with Mr Bartolo following the “despicable way he’s been treated by those who should know better”.


Therese Comodini Cachia was also absent from the main stage on Wednesday evening but the former MEP said she did attend the Independence Day celebrations.

“I was at the celebrations but I was with the people. I strongly believe that it is very important for me to be with the people and not to simply be shown to the people,” Dr Comodini Cachia said.

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Read Post 555


A.M. Galea • 19 minutes ago

If Simon Busuttil really wants to give his successor space he should have resigned from Parliament so Adrian Delia can be co opted and sworn in as the new Leader of the Opposition.



What a bunch of hypocrites.
Underming a newly Democratically Elected Leader.
Disgraceful.



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« Reply #557 on: September 26, 2017, 10:22:34 AM »

http://www.maltatoday.com.mt/comment/blogs/80775/why_is_busuttil_still_opposition_leader#.Wcn-N7Kg_IU


Why is Busuttil still Opposition leader?
Rephrase: why hasn't Simon Busuttil taken on board the message that 'the Nationalist Party does not want him as a leader'


I’ll give you a small hint. “Because Adrian Delia doesn’t have a seat in Parliament” is not the correct answer. In fact, it isn’t even relevant to the question.

So let me ask it again: this time I’ll rephrase slightly. Why hasn’t Simon Busuttil taken on board the message – delivered to him loud and clear on multiple occasions – that the Nationalist Party does not want him as leader... and that, following at least six consecutive (and cumulatively incremental) electoral defeats, he has absolutely no business to be assuming command of the Parliamentary Opposition at this particular moment in time? No, not even in a ‘caretaker capacity’?

It really is quite bizarre, you know. How many elections do you have to actually lose before finally conceding defeat? Let’s see now: with Simon Busuttil, you could start with the March 2013 election. Yes, yes, I am aware he wasn’t leader at the time. But he did author the PN manifesto that went on to be rejected outright by an unprecedented majority; and he was also the PN’s supposed ‘trump card’, flown in all the way from Brussels to somehow change the course of PN history.

In practice, however, Busuttil’s dramatic 11th-hour entry into the fray did not even make a dent in the polls. And it is debatable in the extreme whether his subsequent campaign debate performances (for, as newly appointed deputy leader, Busuttil often fronted the PN in public events) actually contributed to the sheer extent of the defeat.

But that was just the beginning. Having failed spectacularly in his declared mission to turn things around, Busuttil went on to lose every other election he contested since. Local councils, European parliament, the June 2017 general election.... already, we’re up to four.

Earlier I mentioned ‘six defeats’. Well, the last two came during the recent PN leadership campaign, in which Busuttil – undeterred by his own tragic record when it comes to successful campaigning – tried to influence the outcome: even going so far as to ‘urge’ Adrian Delia to withdraw his candidacy, and to publicly ‘appeal’ to the kunsilliera and tesserati to ‘vote in the best interests of the party’.

Put those two together, and you get a pretty clear idea of Busuttil’s hugely unsubtle message to the PN electors: ‘DON’T VOTE FOR DELIA!’ Yet in two separate rounds, the party councillors and paid-up members returned the clean opposite verdict. Short of picking Simon Busuttil up by the scruff of the neck, and physically booting him headlong out of the Stamperija... I can’t think of a more direct and unequivocal way of telling someone: ‘BARRA, BARRA, BARRA!’

But oh look: Simon Busuttil is still ‘GEWWA, GEWWA, GEWWA’. And he is still putting spokes in the wheels of the leader who was elected – fairly, squarely, and above all, democratically – to replace him.

In all honesty, I think this is unprecedented in Maltese politics. Even Dom Mintoff (hardly one to accept defeat lightly) eventually bowed out of politics when he knew his time was up. Alfred Sant admittedly took a while to reach the same conclusion: but when he did eventually resign, his resignation – as both party and Opposition leader – was peremptory and final.

Oddly enough, the man whom Busuttil replaced in 2013 – Lawrence Gonzi – had no difficulty doing what his successor has flatly refused to do since last June. Having lost an election by a (hitherto) record majority, Gonzi did the honourable thing and retired from politics altogether. He immediately resigned both his leadership positions... and he also vacated his seat in parliament, never to openly interfere in the political process again.

Why is it so difficult for Busuttil to do the same? His defeat was greater than Gonzi’s; and his personal/political responsibility for that defeat was also greater. Much greater, in fact. Lawrence Gonzi had the disadvantage of competing against a younger and more energetic politician; Simon Busuttil and Joseph Muscat are of the same generation, and their political careers were forged in much the same furnace. Gonzi had a political record to defend after almost 10 (mostly difficult) years as prime minister; Busuttil had a clean sheet.

More to the point: Busuttil also had the benefit of an election defeat analysis report which he completely ignored. Unlike Gonzi, who could only appreciate the reasons for his defeat through hindsight, Busuttil had it all spelt out to him from long beforehand. Too much negativity; too much reliance on hate blogs, etc. Yet he pressed on regardless with the same, failed strategies and tactics... and not only did he lose, but he even managed to enlarge on Gonzi’s electoral humiliation.

And just look at him now: three months after the full impact of his failure was made manifest, Simon Busuttil had the temerity to ‘hand over the keys of responsibility’ to Adrian Delia in a bogus (and completely tasteless) ‘ceremony’... while simultaneously refusing to shoulder his own responsibility for that catastrophic result, and just get the hell out of there.

The situation vaguely reminds me of that classic ‘rom-com’ motif: the spurned lover who simply refuses to accept the fact that he has, in fact, been rejected.  No matter how many times, or in how many emphatic and unequivocal ways, the exasperated object of his doomed affection tries to spell out the word ‘NO’... the answer somehow always becomes a ‘YES’ in that person’s imagination.

Even in a romantic comedy, however, the humour that arises from that scenario is underscored by a sense of pathos and latent tension. On one level, it is simply sad to see someone grappling so unsuccessfully with rejection. On another, it is also ominous and perturbing... because we all know that, beyond the fictitious realm of comedy, such situations can (and very often do) end in tragedy.

This case, too, looks set to end in tears. For now, Busuttil’s dogged insistence on occupying a role to which he is simply not entitled – Opposition leader – threatens to literally tear the Nationalist Party to pieces.
 
A lot of people out there... who are (or were, until two weeks ago) Nationalists – seem to be taking a lot of perverse pleasure in seeing the new PN leader humiliated on a daily basis. What they might not realise is that Delia’s discomfort is also the PN’s discomfort. Leaders come and leaders go (unless they’re named Simon Busuttil: in which case, apparently, you get stuck with them forever); but the party is supposed to keep chugging along in the background regardless.

Well, that is not happening right now. The PN’s new leader cannot take up the twin role of Opposition leader... partly for lack of any foresight of his own, true; but also because the elected officials of the Nationalist Party have simply refused to bow to the democratic decision taken by the same party’s electors, and accept Adrian Delia as their leader. In other words, the machine of Parliamentary Opposition has been deliberately sabotaged, and is now ground to a halt... with dangerously destabilising effects on both the PN and the country as a whole.

This brings us to the answer (or at least part of it) to that question in the headline. When Busuttil handed in his resignation last June, he was quoted as saying: “ will remain in place until the process is finished so that there will not be a vacuum in the party’s leadership.” He also said he would remain Opposition Leader “until the new PN leader assumes the role.”

I didn’t notice the significance at the time; but I do now. Busuttil was fully aware that Delia would be facing this problem today... and he clearly intended to exploit it to the full, for his own advantage.

But that, to be fair, is an internal battle Delia must now fight for himself. I have absolutely no interest in seeing him succeed, either. This is, after all, someone who feels he can dispense with all ‘non-Catholic’, ‘non-Latin’ (whatever that means) Maltese citizens with a simple wave of the hand; who bases his own party’s identity on ‘ethnicity’ and ‘religion’... and in so doing slams the door shut in the face of any Maltese citizen who might happen to be an atheist, a Muslim, a Jew or a Protestant.

No, the problem I see with Busuttil’s declaration is that – whatever the law might have to say in the matter – it is politically unsound. Busuttil has no moral authority (and certainly no mandate) to lay down his own terms of ‘when’ and ‘how’ to vacate the role of Opposition leader.  If Delia cannot automatically assume the role, it does not follow Simon Busuttil can simply arrogate unto himself ‘carte blanche’ to occupy it forever.

There are other Nationalist MPs who can fill the post in a caretaker capacity... going by the book, the likeliest would be the PN’s deputy leader for Parliamentary Affairs. As for Busuttil himself: relinquishing that role does not spell an automatic end to his career as a politician. There is still the European Parliament, where his personal record is of a considerably different ilk. And there will always remain the possibility of a political comeback in future.

But not in the present; and certainly not under these particular circumstances. Otherwise, there simply won’t be a Nationalist Party to eventually come back to.

The longer Simon Busuttil takes to realise this... and for the PN as a whole to realise that it is only wounding itself with this continued charade... the more irreversible the damage will be. Busuttil should do what Gonzi did before him: retire from Parliamentary politics, and give the rightful leader of the Nationalist party the space he needs to do what has to be done.

In a nutshell: it is Simon Busuttil, and not any other MP, who should surrender his seat to Adrian Delia. Not because I say so, naturally. But because that’s what the Nationalist Party itself has just voted for.

-----


 READ POST 555

 A Masterful Article by Raphael Vassallo - and he didn't belabour the point as he usually does.
Delia lost his right hand man because of the obstinacy, obtuseness and obduracy of Simon - disgraceful.
Delia should have convened a General Assembly of the Tesserati and carried a motion to have Simon, kicking and screaming, out of parliament.

He can still do this when he becomes Leader - he must show who's boss.
Then, it will Beppe's and Mario's turn - again voted by the Tesserati to resign as vice-Leaders in a show of No Confidence in them.
And then Metsola il-Pecluqa and Kommodini tal-kalzetti spareggati - both stopped from contesting any Election in the future.

Let the PN give Delia a chance - let him do, let him finish his painting.
Then, he can be judged, without the Jesuits shooting their poisoned arrows from all angles.
SIMON MUST GO - and GO, DELIA GO



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« Reply #558 on: September 30, 2017, 08:17:59 AM »

https://www.timesofmalta.com/articles/view/20170929/local/trust-in-maltese-politicians-plummets.659106?utm_source=tom&utm_campaign=top5&utm_medium=widget


Friday, September 29, 2017, 18:27 by Jacob Borg

Trust in Maltese politicians plummets
Highs and lows in this year's World Economic Forum competitiveness index


Public trust in Maltese politicians has deteriorated, falling 17 places in the World Economic Forum’s competitiveness index.

The annual report assesses the competitiveness landscape of 137 economies, providing insight into the drivers of their productivity and prosperity.
In the latest index published this week, Malta’s was ranked in 74th place when it comes to public trust in politicians, down from 57th place in the previous index.

Malta also fell 10 places in the index measuring favouritism in decisions by government officials and now ranks 89th.
It is not all bad news though because the country’s overall competitiveness ranking improved, with the island now listed as the 37th most competitive economy in the world, up three places.


-----


The People have had enough of the two Lesbic Prostitutes.
They have no one to trust: just Squalids and Hypocrites to choose from.
IMPERIUM EUROPA: MEP 2019 - Malta's Only Hope.



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« Reply #559 on: November 08, 2017, 10:13:04 AM »

http://www.independent.com.mt/articles/2017-11-08/newspaper-leader/TMID-Editorial-PN-internal-strife-Dissenting-MPs-becoming-more-isolated-6736181196


TMID Editorial: PN internal strife - Dissenting MPs becoming more isolated

A number of ‘dissenting’ Nationalist MPs who have continued to defy their leader are becoming increasingly isolated as Delia strengthens his grip on the party.

The same names are mentioned over and over again when it comes to the PN’s ongoing internal struggles, whether they are taking pot shots at Delia on Facebook or moving motions that put him in a precarious position.

This same group of people made a clear statement on Sunday when they failed to attend the PN’s General Council, an event that is considered to be one of the party’s most important conventions.

The missing MPs included former PN Leader Simon Busuttil, Gozitan MP Chris Said, who unsuccessfully contested the leadership election and lost to Delia, as well as MPs Jason Azzopardi and Karol Aquilina and MEP David Casa.

All of these were part of the opposing camp during the leadership campaign. Simon Busuttil had even gone as far as to state that Delia should give up his leadership bid midway, when allegations by Daphne Caruana Galizia surfaced and caused a storm.

In the end the majority of the party’s councillors and paid up members chose Delia, a leader these MPs still refuse to endorse.

Their problem is that Delia is managing to strengthen his position as leader, and they are as a result, being pushed into a tight corner.

Over the weekend the party elected Kristy Debono, one of Delia’s most prominent right hand persons, as President of the General Council. 

Many of Delia’s favourites also made it on the PN’s Executive Committee
– the party’s decision taking arm. And Delia is expected to further strengthen his position of power in the coming weeks, when the elections to appoint two new deputy leaders and a secretary general will be held.

Conscious of these results, Delia proclaimed in a fiery speech on Sunday that he was “here to stay.”

In another apparent act of defiance, some of those MPs who failed to attend the general council went to the sit-in protest that was held in front of the police HQ in Floriana in the afternoon. They bunched up together and made sure to be picked up by the news cameras. The message was clear: ‘we can show our faces here but our leader cannot.’ The strength they have comes from the fact that Delia has lost the moral high ground on issues of that are currently at the centre of a raging debate in the country, but this will eventually subside and these MPs will be nothing but a voice in the desert.

It has been said before that these MPs have a few options before them: Play along, resign or kick Delia out. None of these is easy.

One can understand why these MPs cannot suddenly change their principles and endorse Delia. If, in the bottom of their hearts they feel that Delia was unsuitable to lead the party before the election they cannot be expected to change their stance now. The argument that a democratic election does not cancel out the sins of a person is a valid one.

Moving to oust Delia would probably lead to bloodshed, for Delia’s hardcore following will never allow such a move.

So the remaining option is to resign.

In either case a decision has to be taken. The party cannot keep bleeding votes and, a survey, published on Sunday showing that the disparity between PN and PL now stands at 75,000 only the latest wake up call for the PN.

Despite the horrible numbers, Delia has made it clear he will not go anywhere. And his grip on the party is only getting stronger. These dissenting MPs have a very hard choice to make.

------------


A bunch of 50 Liberals have been in power in Malta since Gonzi - and even before.
These Liberals don't care about either party - they are in one or the other for power for themselves.
These Liberals are newspaper Editors, journalists (like the late DCG) and MPs from either party.

Now, there are only 4 Liberal MPs in the Labour Party: including the President who lends her palace to obnoxious NGOs.
Owen Bonnici who wants to censor the Internet and who just scraped through at the last Election - We hope he will never be elected again.
Helena Dalli of the Equality nonsense - with that Equality Monster Silvan Agius, always glued to her posteriors.
Evarist Bartolo, a good Education Minister, but obsessed with Multiculuralism and Race Mixing - he is pushing for Jus Solis (that will kill Malta).

The MLP can therefore contain it's Liberals - they have no future there.
Fearne is an unreconstructed old Labour - certainly not a Liberal - exactly like his father (who was my teacher).
And of course Labour supporters by and large, detest Liberals.

Not so the PN - it is riddled with Liberals - and they have dominated it.
Liberals led the PN to two colossal defeats - but they don't care, so long as they have (or had) the leverage of power within the party.
Liberals are in the Political game for themselves, for power unto themselves.

But now they are in a fix - Delia a crude, unreconstructed Conservative has been elected Leader.
Not because he is any good, but simply because the Party members got tired of the Liberal clique.
So now the Liberals have lost the Power Leverage in both parties - they only have the zio-Media as their clout and cudgel.

Liberals desperately want to get rid of Muscat (faint hope) - and Delia.
Delia must go - as DCG, the darling princess of the Liberals, kept insisting.
She even augured that the PN will not elect one single MEP - so as to blame Delia for the failure and "defenestrate him".

Liberals in the PN hope to replace Delia with Simon (Xmun ic-Cirinnew) or Metsola il-Pecluqa.
The former, an utter political failure who bleated and pleaded for Burden Sharing for over twelve years.
And Metsola, utterly devoid of any original idea, simply repeating the Burden Sharing Mantra.

So, in a nutshell, this is the Political Situation in Malta.
Two Lesbic Prostitutes and a Liberal clique above and apart from them - wants to shape politics for Multiculturalism and Multiracialism.
A Liberal clique beholden, subservient to The International Manipulators, who want to destroy Malta as soon as possible.



00511
The Golden Dawn
Imperium


« Last Edit: November 09, 2017, 09:17:56 AM by IMPERIUM » Report to moderator   Logged
Boycott The Times and The Sunday Times.
Do not post there, do not buy a copy of either, do not advertise.
Hurt Them in the only way they understand.

BOYCOTT THE TIMES
 Imperium 1107

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