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+100 Rank Up Rank Down
Feb 7, 2014
I don't like the idea of my favourite comic taking sides in a political debate. Why can't Dilbert be for everyone to enjoy rather than Scott Adams dividing his fans? The politics will still be there regardless of Dilbert's involvement, so why get involved in the first place? What's more, it's a slippery slope; if Dilbert is pro-gay now, what's the next controversial issue he'll support? I liked Dilbert as business-themed satire rather than political satire.
 
 
+92 Rank Up Rank Down
Feb 7, 2014
@kcnetid
India became independent in 1947, and was responsible for its own legislation and judicial system from then on. In England the 1967 Sexua1 Offences Act decriminalised homosexuality. I really don't think this is down to the Brits any longer, if it ever was.
 
 
Feb 7, 2014
To be fair (Aargh! How I hate being fair!) politicians of all countries
are blaming foreigners to take the heat off their own shortcomings.

@Sharp_Kid
I saw him first, so keep your paws off him,you b i t c h, or I'll slap you with
my hankie. Now, if you'll excuse me, I have a whole heap of gay things
to get on with...
 
 
+23 Rank Up Rank Down
Feb 7, 2014
If anyone can tackle the "being gay" project, it's Asok.
 
 
+30 Rank Up Rank Down
Feb 7, 2014
Yeah, it's all the Brits' fault, what with their organizational skills, infrastructure building and feats of engineering, government structure, common language for legal matters, trade agreements, official legal system, etc.
In fairness they did two very big bad things; killing lots of people and creaming off the profits from industry and agriculture. Pretty much everything else they did was for the better. Including the legal system they left behind, which replaced some 140 separate and unworkable legal systems that could not be enforced on a national level.

But on a lighter note, does Asok have a boyfriend? I'm asking for a friend.
 
 
 
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