Wednesday, December 8, 2010



An Al Qaida terrorist linchpin puts up a web site called Using this site, he gives explicit, last minute instructions to on-the-ground terrorists who manage to destroy many beloved American sites including the Gateway Arch in St. Louis, the Mt. Rushmore sculptures, the Space Needle in Seattle, and Churchill Downs in Kentucky. Thanks to a daring Special Forces operation, this linchpin is captured and returned to the United States be be tried. As he's being escorted to the courtroom, he tells his lawyer, "Say I'm a journalist. Say my terrorist web site was a blog." The lawyer nods and, before the judge, he decries this "blatant affront to freedom of speech". Tens of thousands of people worldwide protest the horrific repression by the U.S. government.

Bowing to international pressure, the prosecutors drop the case and release a statement saying, "We were wrong. We deeply regret any inconvenience we have caused for the former defendant." A circuit court awards the Al Qaida terrorist $5 million in compensation.

Justice? Travesty? "What do you think?" (Thank you, Centron Films.)


  1. Espionage is espionage. The first amendment does not protect espionage. This isn't a 1st amendment issue. This is about a meglomaniac making his mark on the world.

    I wonder who's going to play him in the movie?

  2. Yup. Espionage. I'd say so. I don't care who plays him in the movie as long as the proceeds go to recompense his victims.