Friday, March 30, 2007

World emplores UN to create more serious words

AP- In a move that then entire world has dreaded for years, Great Britain today asked the United Nations to pass a resolution that "deplored" Iran's decision to seize fifteen British sailors.

By taking "deplore" off the table, the community of nations is now devoid of all serious words that sound scary in resolutions. Many member nations fear this may greatly reduce the effectiveness of the UN.

Canadian international expert Claude Lemieux thinks the Brits acted irresponsibly.

"It is clear that the British are international rogues. The world community has been clinging to the phrase "dire consequences" for years now because it knew that once we explored deploring, we were going to be at the end of the line. How will anyone take the UN serious once we've over used 'deplore'? I ask you, how will the UN accomplish anything without the linguistic tools to do so? We need to create more serious words, preferably of French origin, in order to maintain world peace."

Some Brits and Americans think that the UN still has linguistic wiggle room. In fact, British factory work John Stanislaw struck a note of hope by opening a new range of UN condemnations.

"We've not yet broken into our insults of the French. We should be able to keep the UN going for another 20 years with just resolutions denouncing nations as being like the bloody frogs."

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