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When will you people realize that American Congresslady Michelle Bachmann (R-Gumdroptopia) is always right? The liberal Internets are currently going nuts over this latest gem of a Michele Bachmann moment, in which she discusses her knowledge/philosophy of slavery.


From the Colorado Independent:

"We are determined to live free or not at all. And we are resolved that posterity shall never reproach us with having brought slaves into the world," Bachmann read from founding father John Jay, ending her reading with the statement, "We will talk a little bit about what has transpired in the last 18 months and would we count what has transpired into turning our country into a nation of slaves."

The thing that the hysterical grandmas over at The Politico and Huffington Post, etc., are missing is that Michele Bachmann is correct, as usual.

We all remember the affordable health care brutally imposed upon America's slaves of African origin back in, whatever, the year 33 A.D., the year our country was born on the cross. Sojourner Truth spoke often and frequently of the evilly cost-effective mammograms she was forced to endure during her many years as a slave. As Truth declared in her famous 1851 speech, Ain't I A Woman: "I am so glad I am free, because if I were not, someone would try to take my temperature when I had a fever, and also not charge me, this would be against God's will, obviously."

Far more recently, Toni Morrison stirred our nation's memory and, ultimately, its conscience when she wrote in her Pulitzer Prize-winning novel Beloved, "There was imprinted upon her shoulders memories of the greatest burden any woman could bear; the burden of knowing that one day affordable Pap smears would be offered to her great-great granddaughters. Now here I will add something about molestation, because it is my favorite Literary Device and I cannot write a book without it."

But probably it was Phyllis Wheatley, a slave and America's first famous poet of African descent, who put it best in her legendary poem, "On Being Brought from Africa to America":

'Twas mercy brought me from my pagan land,

Taught my beknighted soul to understand

That there's a God, that there's a Savior too:

Once I redemption neither sought nor knew.

Some view our sable race with scornful eye,

'Their color is a diabolic dye.'

Remember Christians; Negroes, black as Cain,

Michele Bachmann is an asshole.

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