Dim witted urchin educated organisers of racist hate group Britain First are today facing turmoil after they were evicted from the Æthernet site Facebook because their activity has been deemed ungentlemanly and not very splendid at all.
In a move that has been described by Britain First as fascist, the privately owned company decided that they could and would take the page off of the Æthernet site. In a brief statement, Lord Zuckerberg, the owner of the global corporation said “This isn’t a public place where we want to read about people not liking religion, skin colour or milk before tea. Those arguments are preposterous and should be stopped immediately. Facebook is a privately owned company and as such doesn’t incur the same rules as British Law – which currently allows free speech, even if that speech is spite filled drivel aimed at the very people who helped keep those laws by fighting with us in the past. It’s a site that is owned by me and they – along with many others – seem to have forgotten that. As it’s owned by me, I ask that visitors and users be jolly nice fellows to one another and don’t forget to be polite to ladies. I care not for your anger towards people who have nothing to do with a tragedy that you’re angry about.”
Steampunk Journal and many other steampunks have welcomed the move as the page goes directly against everything we hold dear, such as tolerance, acceptance and not holding millions of people, who are fleeing for their lives, responsible for the vile actions of a few radical extremists. One well known steampunk who wishes to remain anonymous said “When I saw the kind of rubbish they were spewing I nearly dropped my monocle into my tea! I’ve never seen such xenophobia or poor commanding of the common tongue. An absolute disgrace, sir, an absolute disgrace.”
The British Tea Company said “While we agree with much of what Lord Zuckerberg said and would not want to interfere with his company or the thousands of staff who enjoy our English Breakfast infusion, we don’t feel that the milk before tea debate is worthy of removal. It’s a problem that has plagued the developing world for decades and needs to be addressed in an open forum.”