Islam isn’t a race, and neither is being a fat bastard

An enormously fat Auckland she-beast thinks fat is now a race.

An Auckland woman has been filmed refusing to wear a seatbelt because she said it doesn’t fit across her waist.

The driver questioned the point of wearing it, and said that if she was fined it could be seen as discrimination against overweight people.

“I can’t fit it, so what’s the point of wearing it. If they’re going to give me a fine for not fitting my seatbelt, that’s just being racist, to the fat people,” she said.

Well, it might be a race…to the pie shop, but obesity isn’t a race.

“What do they think the whole world is skinny or something? What about the big people?

Big people could eat less and be thin people…then their seat belts would fit.

“I could actually sue, like what if I crash, and something happens to me because the seatbelt couldn’t go around me.”

Aalysia Tupou, who filmed the video of her sister surreptitiously, says her sister’s complaint was felt by many.

“I think my sister said things a lot of other people are thinking,” she said.

So, as well as being fat she is also incredibly stupid.

Senior Sergeant Jan Craig, acting road policing manager in Wellington, told Stuff that everyone should wear a seatbelt.

“Not wearing a seatbelt is now a contributing factor to fatal injuries on a similar level to speed and alcohol. That is unacceptable.”

“The latest study that looked at the injury risk reduction effects of seatbelts found the that front seat occupants have 60 per cent reduction in the risk of sustaining a fatal or serious injury if they crash while wearing their seatbelt, and for rear seat passengers a 44 per cent reduction in risk.”

She said if fit was an issue that should be remedied as soon as possible.

In this case, I think a fatal accident would improve the gene pool.


– Fairfax



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As much at home writing editorials as being the subject of them, Cam has won awards, including the Canon Media Award for his work on the Len Brown/Bevan Chuang story. When he’s not creating the news, he tends to be in it, with protagonists using the courts, media and social media to deliver financial as well as death threats.

They say that news is something that someone, somewhere, wants kept quiet. Cam Slater doesn’t do quiet and, as a result, he is a polarising, controversial but highly effective journalist who takes no prisoners.

He is fearless in his pursuit of a story.

Love him or loathe him, you can’t ignore him.

To read Cam’s previous articles click on his name in blue.