Piggy the self appointed pm turns 55 on Monday 27 April 2009.

Will he be retired, after all he’s certainly not fit for any office, even the office with the flushing cistern.

Anyway we baked a cake especially for him to enjoy with his ig coupsters.

The censored bit is especially for Tele ni who speaks with a forked tongue, it is to cure his blasphemous mouth.

The chocolate base is made from laxatives to ensure everyone has a jolly good time

The pig is made from meringue  that we mixed loads of hot chilli powder into then painted with food colouring.

If  you hear people singing ‘Ring of Fire’ you can bet your devalued Fiji dollar they are coup apologists.

And here’s the happy Piggy Bhainimarama waiting eagerly for his big party on Monday and the brand spanking new medal from Esmeralda. Sa Yawa!

Be patient Piggy!



10 Responses to “TIME TO RETIRE THE PIG?”

  1. Asgrocky Says:

    The mind behind this bogg needs cleansing. There’s no need for all to go down the sewer.

  2. Dau Says:

    A bit sick, the sense of humour. Poor FB potrayed as the pig in the picture who seems to be in some sort of agony. Unbelievable gutter level of profane depiction. I’m sure FB is not in that much of an agony as potrayed by miss piggy. Happy Birthday FB and happy blogging to the little piggies.

  3. Relax Man Says:

    Isa vakaloloma dina so na vakasama ni tamata sega na betedra rawa ni ra mai vakayacora tu so na a ka vakavikaisini vaka o qo, vakaraitaka ga ni ra vuli io tawa school!!! sad to see how some people have become affected by the 06 effects and the abrogation. This must be the people who lost their jobs, they deserved it anyway, maybe some who went for a run around the camp anyway, they deserved it anyway but one thing is for sure FB will surely remember tomorrow because he has made history that will take forward into a new Fiji where we will prospher into the future. Happy 55th birthday and may you have many tomorrows that will only bring peace, goodwill and prosperity to this country. We salute you FB brave son of Fiji.

  4. Makare59 Says:

    Man you guys are really kaput mentally. The picture of the pig is in BAD TASTE. This level of triviality is the epitome of Vulgarity. This poor animal is suffering, the Animal Rights movement should take you lot to task.Shame on you….Much more fun reading when you keep it clean and constructive not that it bothers Frank whom we hope will have an enjoyable birthday. Look forward to more from you guys but Please not gutter level.

  5. senijiale Says:

    Good lord, did I stumble on to the PIG’s fanclub thread, lol! Oh well… what’s in a picture aye? Hey y’all, USURPING is in extreme bad taste…

  6. Relax Man Says:

    FB will be enjoying his vuaka yavo from the Sawana, Vanua Balavu gang and having the last laugh while the rest of you people like senijale will be wallowing in pig shit, pooh!!!

  7. relaxOman Says:

    sa cannibal tale qori jus like yo dedi like to eat peoples hehe. io sa rauta me kana vuaka na vuaka minister ni kakece taucoko minister ni cannibal vataki Idi Amin tukamu levu

  8. ratubill Says:

    you guys owe the pig an apology for taking him down to VB’s level.

  9. Asgrocky Says:

    relax man,
    ur just as nasty. What good are you doing creating your own smell in here. Nobody deserves any of the things you have described. Nobody deserves anything that’s going on Fiji. Right or wrong. At the end of the day for your own peace of mind, it’s how one treats another.
    Please speak positively about your fellow human beings

  10. 0U812 Says:

    If those in Government think they are doing a good deed by God then maybe they should have a read of this,I’m sure we can all relate to it and there is still time to change:

    The Bible and Government
    Sovereign authority of God, not sovereignty of the state, or sovereignty of man Mayflower Compact, Declaration, Constitution, currency, oaths, mention of God in all 50 state constitutions, Pledge of Allegiance Ex. 18:16, 20:3, Dt. 10:20, 2 Chron. 7:14, Ps. 83:18, 91:2, Isa. 9:6-7, Dan. 4:32, Jn. 19:11, Acts 5:29, Rom. 13:1, Col. 1:15-20, 1 Tim. 6:15
    Moral absolutes, Fixed standards, Absolute truth, Sanctity of life Declaration (“unalienable” rights—life, etc., “self-evident” truths) Ex. 20:1-17, Dt. 30:19, Ps. 119: 142-152, Pr. 14:34, Isa. 5:20-21, Jn. 10:10, Rom. 2:15, Heb. 13:8
    Rule of law rather than authority of man Declaration, Constitution Ex. 18-24, Dt. 17:20, Isa. 8:19-20, Mat. 5:17-18
    All men are sinners Constitutional checks and balances Gen. 8:21, Jer. 17:9, Mk. 7: 20-23, Rom. 3:23, 1 Jn 1:8
    All men created equal Declaration Acts 10:34, 17:26, Gal. 3:28, 1 Pet. 2:17
    Judicial, legislative, and executive branches Constitution Isa. 33:22
    Religious freedom First Amendment 1 Tim. 2:1-2
    Church protected from state control (& taxation), but church to influence the state First Amendment Dt. 17:18-20, 1 Kgs. 3:28, Ezra 7:24, Neh. 8:2, 1 Sam. 7:15-10:27, 15:10-31, 2 Sam. 12:1-18, Mat. 14:3-4, Lk. 3:7-14, 11:52, Acts 4:26-29
    Democracy/Republic Constitution Ex. 18:21, Dt. 1:13, Jud. 8:22, 9:6, 1 Sam. 8, 2 Sam. 16:18, 2 Kgs. 14:21, Pr. 11:14, 24:6
    Importance of governing self and family as first level of governance First, Second, Ninth, and Tenth Amendments Mat. 18:15-18, Gal. 5:16-26, 1 Cor. 6:1-11, 1 Tim. 3:1-5, Tit. 2:1-8
    Establish justice Declaration Ex. 23:1-9, Lev. 19:15, Dt. 1:17, 16:19-20, 24:17-19, 1 Sam. 8:3, 2 Sam. 8:15, 1 Kings 3:28, 10:9, Mic. 6:8, Rom. 13:4
    Fair trial with witnesses Sixth Amendment Ex. 20:16, Dt. 19:15, Pr. 24:28, 25:18, Mat. 18:16
    Private property rights Fifth Amendment Ex. 20:15,17
    Biblical liberty, Free enterprise Declaration Lev. 25:10, Jn. 8:36, 2 Cor. 3:17, Gal. 5:1, James 1:25, 1 Pet. 2:16
    Creation not evolution Declaration Gen. 1:1
    Biblical capitalism not Darwinian capitalism (service and fair play over strict survival of the fittest) Anti-trust laws Ex. 20:17, Mat. 20:26, 25:14-30, 2 Thes. 3:6-15, 1 Pet. 2:16
    Importance of the traditional family State sodomy laws, few reasons for divorce Ex. 20:12,14, Mat. 19:1-12, Mk. 10:2-12, Rom. 1:18-2:16, 1 Cor. 7:1-40
    Religious education encouraged Northwest Ordinance Dt. 6:4-7, Pr. 22:6, Mat. 18:6, Eph. 6:4
    Servanthood not political power Concept of public servant Ex. 18:21, Rom. 13:4, Php. 2:7
    Sabbath day holy “Blue laws” Ex. 20:8
    Restitution Restitution laws Lev. 6:1-5, Num. 5:5-7, Mat. 5:23-26

    Many people today reject the notion that the Bible should be used as a basis for law. “Narrow minded and outdated!” they say. Ideas have consequences. Let’s examine the implications if the Bible is or is not the standard for society and its legal system.

    Without an objective standard of truth upon which to base society, the result is that whoever gains the most political power will dominate. Christians believe that the Bible offers ultimate, objective, and absolute truth—as opposed to relative “truth” (i.e., arbitrary “absolutes”). There was a general consensus on this point in America from the earliest settlers until only very recently.

    Founding Father and educator Noah Webster (1758-1843) had this to say: “The moral principles and precepts contained in the scriptures ought to form the basis of all our civil constitutions and laws. All the miseries and evils which men suffer from vice, crime, ambition, injustice, oppression, slavery, and war, proceed from their despising or neglecting the precepts contained in the Bible.

    So it was natural for the early Americans to turn to the Bible for guidance as to how to make civil law. This was the standard for law beginning with the Mayflower Compact all the way through the constitutions of all 50 states. By the way, what was the stated purpose of the Pilgrims as expressed in the Mayflower Compact? Contrary to revisionist history, their purpose was not to find reigious freedom—they already had found religious freedom in Holland. Their purpose is clearly stated as being for the “Glory of God and advancement of the Christian Faith.” The Pilgrims were missionaries.

    For example, the first state constitution was the Fundamental Orders of Connecticut (1639). You may read this document at http://www.law.ou.edu/hist/orders.html. The framers of this document desired that every aspect of it be based on the Bible (See DeMar’s book listed below, America’s Christian History, pgs. 57-58). This document was a model for other constitutions including the U.S. Consitution which followed. The above table outlines the wide spread influence of biblical thought on America’s legal system.

    Biblical absolutes enshrined into law offered a consensus that meant freedom without chaos. One aspect of this is that, as stated in the Declaration of Independence, there exists “unalienable rights” of men. Rights were unalienable because they were given by God. This is very significant because in most societies up until that time (and indeed even today), rights are only conferred by whoever is in power at the time.

    Because the American consensus was that the Bible was TRUTH, the tyranny of a few or even the tyranny of the majority could be overcome by one person standing up and appealing to the Bible. The freedom of expression in general in America is a result of our biblical system. Those people who feel free today to condemn the Bible are, ironically, among those who benefit most by the freedoms inherant in our biblical system!

    Another aspect of our system of government is that it is based on the Rule of Law. This concept is a direct descendant of Hebrew law and the Ten Commandments. Together with the concept of unalienable rights from God, these concepts helped ensure a way of life that respected the dignity of every individual.

    It is helpful to compare and contrast the American Revolution of 1776 with the French Revolution of 1789. While the American revolution began with an appeal to the sovereinty of God, the French Revolution was founded on the sovereignty of man. The French movement was a product of Voltaire’s philosophy which specifically attempted to replace biblical Christianity with man’s reason as the ultimate standard.

    But the French revolution was a disaster. Anarchy and tyranny reigned with 40,000 people being murdered, the favorite method being the guillotine. Their new constitution only lasted 2 years. Indeed, France has had 7 constitutions during the time that America has only had one.

    Another important aspect to America’s constitution is that it has as its basis the distinctly Christian idea that man is basically sinful. Every one of our founding fathers understood this truth. It has been said that the 16th century Protestant reformer John Calvin, who is the theologian most associated with the biblical doctrine of man’s “depravity,” was the single most influential person to our Constitution. The result was that the founders built into the Constitution an elaborate system of checks and balances. This is evident in the horizontal plane of executive, legislative, and judicial branches of government. It is also evident in the vertical plane of federalism—states’ powers versus federal powers.

    Again, let’s look at the evidence by contrasting the American system with other systems. Other systems are based on the idea that man is basically good, or at least perfectable by law and education. This is the basis for communism as well as the religious states of Islam. But states based on these utopian ideas are always failures and particularly repressive to their citizens. These governments end up as a police state and take away rights of the citizens.

    It has been said that America has never been a Christian nation, or that our founders were a bunch of atheists, agnostics, and deists. But consider the facts. At least 50 of the 55 framers of the U. S. Constitution were Christians (see M. E. Bradford’s book listed below). Every single American president has referenced God in his inaugural address. Every one of the 50 state constitutions call on God for support. The Supreme Court, in 1892 after a an exhaustive 10-year study of the matter, said: “This is a relgious people. This is a Christian nation.” Even today, the Supreme Court opens each session with the verbal declaration, “God save the United States of America.”

    There are, however, two areas in which the American system failed— (1) racial slavery and (2) compassionateless wealth. But both of these flaws are failures to implement biblical Christianity, rather than being caused by it.

    A few comments about slavery are important because so many people throw it in the face of Christians. Racial slavery is not a biblical ethic. Yes, a form of slavery—indentured servitude— is condoned in the Bible. But this was a method in which people could pay off debts and was not what we think of as racial slavery. In fact, the Bible specifically condemns the slave trade (1 Timothy 1:10). The Bible offers a unique framework for people as being equals: We were all are made in the image of God (Genesis 1:27) and we are all equal in God’s sight (1 Corinthians 12:13, Galatians 3:28). Race, interestingly, is never even mentioned in the Bible.

    Professing Christians who held slaves prostituted the Bible by letting culture influence their faith. Yet, the abolition movement was primarily a Christian movement. Slavery was stopped in England largely as a result of the tireless efforts of an evangelical Christian by the name of William Wilburforce. Through his work in Parliament, England stopped the slave trade in 1807 and abolished slavery totally in 1833. Unfortunately, there was no such early dynamic abolitionist leader in America.

    The other problem in western culture has been unredistributed wealth. The industrialization of the West brought great wealth to a few, while many were victimized. The working class was victimized to a degree in the early days of the industrial revolution, and even women and children suffered. Fortunately, laws are now in place that protect the worker. And we have child labor laws.

    But again, the flaws are not in biblical Christianity, but the failure to implement it. If the compassion of Christ were to dominate society, poverty would disappear and the workplace would offer dignity for all. The solution is not forced redistribution of wealth, which is tantamount to stealing. The solution is public emphasis on biblical ethics.

    Somewhat related to these other problems, is unrestrained capitalism. Later in our history, America instituted anti-trust laws. These laws can be seen as consistent with biblical capitalism as opposed to darwinian capitalism. Instead of capitalism based soley on the survival of the fittest, modern American capitalism uses law to make the playing field more equal while still enouraging entrepeneurism.

    In summary, let’s refer to our nation’s creed—The Pledge of Allegiance—which sums up our way of life. It is a based on a three-legged stool of God, liberty, and justice. All three must be there. If God is not there, ethics and rights are defined by whoever has the most power. And in order to have liberty, we must have justice. The first role of government is to prevent evil (Romans 13:1-5, 1 Peter 2:13-17) so that the rest of society can live in peace. Evil is only meaningful within a biblical context.

    Liberty also demands ethical obligation. We must have a common understanding of moral absolutes, or as John Adams said, “We have no government armed with power capable of contending with human passions unbridled by morality and religion. Avarice, ambition, revenge, or gallantry, would break the strongest cords of our Constitution as a whale goes through a net. Our Constitution was made only for a moral and religious people. It is wholly inadequate to the government of any other.”

    America is grounded in the idea of “self government.” What does this mean? To say that self-government is only the ability of citizens to vote and to elect their representatives is to have an incomplete notion of self-government. Government in biblical thought is not just civil government. In fact, civil government is the least important aspect of government. Government is first that of the individual to govern himself. This is why religion must be encouraged, as John Adams noted. The founding fathers of America clearly understood this. The second most important level of government is the family. The third is the church. Last is civil government.

    And within civil government, our Founding Fathers understood that local and state government was more important than federal government. Our Constitution specifically limits the powers of the federal government, even though this precept hs been continually usurped.

    Liberals and secularists have it backwards. They think that the federal government is the most important. This is consistent with totalitarianism, but not with the American concept of self-government.

    What is the purpose of civil government, according to the Bible? The purpose of civil government is very simply to be God’s servant to restrain evil and reward good (Romans 13:1-7; 1 Peter 2:13-14). Christians are (a) to pray for and obey governmental authority (1 Timothy 2:1-4), (b) unless it forbids what God requires or requires what God forbids, in which case Christians cannot submit, and some form of civil disobedience becomes inescapable (Acts 4:18-31, 5:17-29), (c) to influence government because all of life is under God’s authority (Psalm 24:1; Psalm 83:18; Isaiah 42:8; Matthew 28:18-20; 2 Corinthians 10:5). In a participatory democracy, Christians are under obligation to participate in civil government (Matthew 22:21).

    As put by Dinesh D’Souza in his book What’s So Great about Christianity, “Christianity enhanced the notion of political and social accountability by providing a new model: that of servant leadership. In ancient Greece and Rome no one would have dreamed of considering political leaders anyone’s servants. The job of the leader was to lead. But Christ invented the notion that the way to lead is by serving the needs of others, especially those who are the most needy. Mark 10:43 quotes Christ:’Whoever wants to become great among you must be your servant…for even the Son of Man did not come to be served but to serve.’ And in Luke 22:27 we hear Jesus say, ‘Who is greater, the one who is at the table or the one who serves? Is it not the one who is at the table? But I am among you as one who serves.’ In the new Christian framework, leaders are judged by how well they respond to the concerns and welfare of the people. Over time, people once known as ‘followers’ or ‘subjects’become ‘customers’ and ‘constituents’.”

    The warning for Americans is that there is no longer a consensus that biblical ethics are truly absolute. Our liberties are eroding as big government tries to take over where our biblical consensus left off. Tyranny is the logical result unless we reverse this trend.

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