Written By Bradley J. Berger on Monday, March 25, 2013 | 11:07 AM
Sacramento, CA- Democratic California Governor Jerry Brown
gave a speech in support of a bill that that will make German the state’s
official language. The proposal comes in response to pressure from
lobbyist groups that have argued that immigrants should be required learn English
and pass literacy tests. During the speech, the Governor spoke
passionately about what he feels will be his final legacy.
“We feel the time is right to make this move," said the
Governor to a crowd of uniformed officers. "There has been much made
about immigrants learning our language. I agree that we should all speak the same language. However,
since I'm Governor, I propose we quit being pussies take it a step
further. Let's Learn German and create a heavily armed, fanatical, self-sustained military and make California the most frightening state in the union.
“Why should our Latino brethren suffer all the burden of
learning a new language? I've always
wanted to learn German. Could you imagine if
I was screaming at all of you in German right now? There might be a few
of you needing to change your underpants."
The plan calls for all public schools to burn all books
written in English by 2014 or face funding sanctions from the state.
Other provisions in the bill include allocating additional funding from the state’s
budget to form a Compliance Police Force to ensure all regulations and best
practices are being met, building concentration camps, bolstering the railway
system and developing a nuclear presence. He says the changes will
strengthen the state and serve to bring people together.
“I've always hated Texas.They're always going on and on about their guns and their steaks and Larry
the fucking Cable Guy.Let's just say
that if I decide to invade them it will be nice to have everybody on the same
The bill is expected to pass when it comes up for a vote in April. It has garnered praise from both sides of the aisle for
the creative ways it addresses the cultural divide that the state faces. State
Republicans say that the proposal exceeds all of their expectations for a bipartisan