User:Ed Poor/Bad jokes and other deleted nonsense

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However, a certain "Dr. Karl Pilkington", has used numerous reliable paleontological sources, such as "1 million years BC", by the eminent social philosopher Racquel Welch, to deduce that since dinosaurs and humans have once lived, there must be "some cross over point" where both roamed the Earth. This standpoint has gained a large amount of publicity, and is now taken more seriously than accepted extinction theory.


A Blogonaut is a navigator of the blogostream, what the Californian liberal elite call websurfing. "Hang ten, dude!!"

Blogologists recognize three categories of Blogonaut:
A first-level ("Heroic") Blogonaut is one dedicated to illuminating mankind with fairness and truth.
A second-level ("Prodigal") Blogonaut whose dedication to truth is marred by their inability to judge what is fair.
A third-level ("Adversarial") Blogonaut is a corrupt navigator of the blog, incapable of ever being fair or honest. They are almost invariably liberal and are ruining our great Conservapedia.


NASCAR is an acronym that stands for National Association of Stock Car Auto Racing. Based on observations[1], it is a sport that involves a group of people usually driving in ellipses with cars covered with advertisements, until they crash, run out of fuel or somebody calls the race to a close.


  1. User:Sid 3050

Tom Fleischaft

Tom Fleischaft was a thinker, political commentator, playwright and author born in Germany in 1492.

His greatest work was undoubtedly the "Glasierte Kalbshaxe mit Schmorgemüse" ( Little known outside of his native Bavaria, Fleischaft nevertheless had great influence upon all political thought that was to follow. It is debatable whether fame is an appropriate accolade however since his ideas certainly lead indirectly to the distillation of certain strands of philosophical thinking which eventually found their way to Hitler and the famous misreadings of Friedrich Nietzsche (

Central to his thought were the notions that knowledge should be limited to that which was correct and that what was correct should be dictated mainly by a small sub-group of isolationist Germans. He called them the 'Rot Ansatzen' (Horst H. Figge Numen, Vol. 20, No. 2, Aug., 1973, pp. 81-103). These men, he argued, would be specifically closeted from the world in the manner of the Christian hermits of the 4th century. In this way, he went on, the lives of the men would be uncorrupted by the knowledge and learning of those with political bias. Instead they could produce knowledge for themselves based only on 'correct knowledge'.

For Fleischaft, 'correct' knowledge proved problematic. He knew what he believed to be true but he could not be sure if he was any longer untainted. Thus he was lead into the logical trap that he wanted knowledge to be clean of any bias but had come to this understanding only through having knowledge which was clearly biased.

The second problem, for Fleischaft, was how to protect the sub-group from an outbreak of what he called 'Blödsinn'. Essentially this concept takes as its allusion the notion of being 'inbred' ('blood sin'). In other words what he wanted to avoid was the 'Rot Ansatzen' descending into 'Blödsinn' and their 'knowledge' becoming relevant only to their small hermetically sealed society. In the end, of course, this is what did happen.

Fleischaft committed suicide violently in 1539 ashamed at the ignorance and eugenicist folly of his philosophies. Unfortunately many make the same mistake today. Small sub-groups of people who believe they have 'correct' unbiased knowledge but who's ideas represent a very small part of the world and yet who want everyone to believe what they believe - persist today.