Pulp Politics

“Far-right supporters holding aloft American flags attempted to perform a “citizen’s arrest” of London mayor and Trump critic Sadiq Khan on Saturday.”


“Jackson received an urgent letter from dozens of doctors and health professionals Thursday urging him to perform basic mental health tests on the President.” 

Pulp Politics ‘The Rise and Fall Of The Ult-Right’


Jon Presco

Pulp Politics is about the scary-shit the New Right and Neo-Nazis are doing in the world. Now that they have been legitimized by Von Donald Trump S.H…..there will be no stopping them! This may be a HBO Series, a Movie, or/and, a Book.

My story, or episodes, begins with the Ghost Flight of Sir Ian Easton, Vice-Admiral and Commador of the Royal Navy who has come out of our past to save us. The Nazis have shot holes in his Fairey Fulmer, and he is looking for a friendly and safe place to land. Everytime he descends to have a looksee, he witnesses another case of Ape Shittery. To his horror, his widow’s heart has been captured by a Nazi Cowboy in Montana. If only he could get a message to her, before it’s too late.

If he could just use his Fairey guns again, come screaming out of the sky, and……….?

Peter Townsend should compose the musical score.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2018


Tanya Gersh found herself buried in an avalanche of hate, one she had not seen coming and one that focused on one fact: She’s Jewish.
Gersh was called a “bitch,” “a worthless c**t,” and told countless times she was nothing more than a filthy “k**e.” The vile and ugly words were spelled out in full when sent to Gersh.
The messages began late at night and continued into the early hours, keeping her family awake. Or there was a night of silence, broken by an onslaught at 4 a.m., jolting the family from sleep.

Sir Ian Easton

Born 1917
Died 1989
Allegiance  United Kingdom
Service/branch  Royal Navy
Years of service 1931–1978
Rank Admiral
Commands held HMAS Watson
HMS Triumph
Battles/wars World War II
Awards Knight Commander of the Order of the Bath
Distinguished Service Cross

Admiral Sir Ian Easton KCB DSC (1917–1989) was a Royal Navy officer who held various command positions in the 1970s.

Naval career[edit]

Easton joined the Royal Navy in 1931 and qualified as a pilot at the start of World War II in which he saw active service on aircraft carriers.[1] On 4 January 1941, flying a Fairey Fulmar of 803 Squadron from HMS Formidable during a raid on Dakar he force landed, with his aircrewman Naval Airman James Burkey and was taken prisoner and held by the Vichy French at a camp near Timbuktu until released in November 1942.[2] He was appointed Assistant Director of the Tactical and Weapons Policy Division at the Admiralty in 1960 and was seconded to the Royal Australian Navy as Captain of HMAS Watson in 1962.[1] He went on to be Naval Assistant to the Naval Member of the Templer Committee on Rationalisation of Air Power in 1965, Director of Naval Tactical and Weapons Policy Division at the Admiralty in 1966 and Captain of the aircraft carrier HMS Triumph in 1968.[1] After that he was made Assistant Chief of Naval Staff (Policy) in 1969, Flag Officer for the Admiralty Interview Board in 1971 and Head of British Defence Staff and Senior Defence Attaché in Washington, D.C. in 1973.[1] He last posting was as Commandant of the Royal College of Defence Studies in 1976: he commissioned armourial bearings for the College which were presented during a visit by the Queen in November 1977.[3] He retired in 1978.[1]

Far-right supporters holding aloft American flags attempted to perform a “citizen’s arrest” of London mayor and Trump critic Sadiq Khan on Saturday.

Khan was delivering a speech at the left-wing Fabian Society when protesters from a group called the White Pendragons, shouting pro-Trump and pro-Brexit slogans, disrupted his talk, according to multiple reports.

Khan on Friday had said that President Donald Trump had “got the message” that he was “not welcome in London” after the president canceled a planned state visit.

In a video posted on Twitter, one protester says “Ladies and gentlemen, we’re here today to make a non-violent, peaceful citizen’s arrest.”

As security appeared to usher out the protesters, they were jeered and heckled by the crowd who had come to see Khan’s speech.

But one protester refused to leave.

“We stand under common law jurisdiction,” he said, as quoted by Sky News.

“If you touch us, you’ll be done for common assault. Please stand back, do not touch us.

“We’re not leaving, we’ve paid for a ticket.”

Khan reportedly sat down and flicked through a newspaper as he waited for the commotion to die down and the protesters to be escorted out.

After they had been led out, Khan aimed another jab at President Trump.

“It is a pleasure to be here even though we were distracted by the actions of what some would call very stable geniuses,” he said, referring to last week’s Trump tweet in which he referred to himself as a “very stable genius.”

A longstanding Trump critic, Khan was attacked by the president for urging calm after the London Bridge terror attack last June, in which eight people were killed.

“At least 7 dead and 48 wounded in terror attack and Mayor of London says there is “no reason to be alarmed!” the president tweeted.

After leading a vigil for the victims of the attack, Khan told the BBC “We aren’t going to allow anybody, whether it’s Donald Trump or anybody else, to divide our community.”

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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