January 2, 2011
An earth-shattering, taxpayer-funded study recently released by the University of California, Murkley reveals how deep-rooted and unapologetic racism in America has become. Studying the segregation of farm animals in the popular online game, Farms R Us, universally-respected scholars have concluded that racism is not only alive and well but thriving in cyberspace, particularly on the farms of the astroturfed “Tea Party” movement, thus providing more evidence of their divisiveness.
The researchers’ hope in releasing the following images (content warning) is to reinforce the need for the government to clamp down on the internet, to ensure that no Tea Party person have access to the internet, and to protect the civil rights of such animals as cybersheep and cybercows.
The following images reveal just how prevalent racism is in America:
As you can see from this small sampling of literally thousands of such images, the so-called “black sheep” and the so-called “black pig” are clearly segregated from their white brethren. These farms, however, don’t reveal the even worse state of race relations flagrantly displayed in the following series of images from totally different, not at all similar, and widely-divergent farms (content warning):
These sheep and pigs are clearly not only segregated but are also, and it hurts me to write this, placed in the back (of the bus?). This sort of hate crime is being taken up by the FCC, the NAACP, and by PETA. Lawsuits and internet shut-downs of the offending racist “farmers” are pending.
[Editor’s note: We are getting a lot of mail suggesting that these frightening and alarming images are all of the same farm. This is not the case. We have done our own independent research that reveals the same thing on several
hundred thousand different farms:
As you can clearly see, these are all very different farms with very different animals, fences, and decorations, but all with the same worrying racist overtones. We at Fuzzy’s Faux News personally vouch for the credibility and integrity of our investigative journalists.]