Wednesday, April 28, 2010

Blankfein and Other Goldman Insiders Look Into Their Own Souls; Recoil In Horror.

Lloyd Blankfein (a man of God, doing God's work here on earth, according to him), CEO of Goldman Sachs, was drug before a group of rich politicians in front of a TV camera on Tuesday. The apparent purpose of the proceedings was to make a circus-like atmosphere for the unemployed and hungry crowds of homeless people in the nation who wonder why their government refuses to arrest the Wall Street Criminals. The politicians pretended to be honest, and Blankfein pretended to care.

(Lloyd Blankfein, CEO of Goldman-Sux)

The politicians shouted and waved their hands in the air and used dirty words ("this was a shitty deal") as if they'd simply lost all ability to control themselves, pretending they were shocked to learn that Goldman Sachs had engaged in a massive international systematic program of fraudulent theft to aid them in stealing Billions of dollars from the people of the United States and much of the rest of the world.

Since most of the politicians take money from Goldman Sux to do its bidding, and could care less if the money was stolen from the poor citizens of this country, there was admittedly a somewhat comic element to the theatrics of the day. Only the poor citizens are not in on the joke.

Shortly after he began to speak, Lloyd Blankfein, a man of God, doing God's work here on earth, rose up and levitated the other Goldman insiders to float beside him, above the proceedings, join hands, and peer into their own souls. An enormous gasp went up from the audience as the group tumbled to their seats, recoiling from their vision of their souls, their futures, as The Rich Men In Hell. (And guess who's there with then? The politicians.)

From Rueters:

Blankfein says Goldman undergoing "big soul search"

Goldman Sachs Chief Executive Lloyd Blankfein said on Tuesday that the firm is undergoing "some big soul search" and is thoroughly reviewing its business practices.

"There's not a thing that will arise here and elsewhere that won't be the subject of some big soul search and some tightening up of standards," Blankfein told a U.S. Senate panel investigating the role the firm played in the financial crisis.

(The Rich Man In Hell)

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