October 9, 2017
Who the hell lets these creatures inside their homes?
How the hell are we supposed to get rid of all these Turks? Nobody wants these people, and yet they’re infesting the west with their alien culture and parasitical ways.
As usual, the first place to look is on wikihow.
Ok… What’s the first step?
Of course! You seal the borders!
Now we know what to do.
The U.S. and Turkey each suspended visa services for citizens looking to visit the other country, a sharp escalation of tensions that sent the lira down as much as 1.7 percent against the U.S. dollar.
President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s government responded in kind, hours after a U.S. move on Sunday to suspend visa services in Turkey. Turkey even repeated verbatim much of the wording of a statement issued by the U.S. in announcing its decision. Both sides said “recent events” had forced them to “reassess the commitment” of the other to the security of mission facilities and personnel.
Who the hell wants to go and visit Turkey?
I mean, it would be a nice place, I guess, if it weren’t for all the Turks living there. But we’re still some ways off from retaking Constantinople.
So this is like if you refuse to give some homeless dude your loose change, and he goes like “Oh yeah? Then I won’t give you my change either!”
Worst retaliation ever.
The moves followed the arrest of a Turkish national who works at the U.S. consulate in Istanbul for alleged involvement in the July 2016 coup attempt against Erdogan.
Only two weeks ago, U.S. President Donald Trump had heaped praise on Erdogan when they met on the sidelines of the United Nations General Assembly in New York, saying the Turkish leader “is becoming a friend of mine” and “frankly, he’s getting high marks.”
The U.S. said Thursday the government was “deeply disturbed” by the arrest, terming charges against the man “wholly without merit,” and by leaks from Turkish government sources seemingly aimed at “trying the employee in the media rather than a court of law.” Turkey responded by saying the arrested Turkish citizen wasn’t part of the U.S. Consulate’s staff but was a “local employee.”
Ok. So we got the first step down. What comes next, Wikihow?
Cut welfare and foodstamps, huh? I like it.
I guess you do need to kick out the one who are already here if the cuts don’t work.
Zyklon B? Old fashioned, but effective.
I can only hope that the Trump administration has absorbed the full wisdom of the Wikihow guide, and will follow up on this first step. If the full decontamination process is a success in America, it’ll serve as a positive and inspiring example for the rest of the Western world.