Wednesday, 10 October 2012

PETA vs. Pokemon

PETA have launched a camping against the mistreatment of Pokemon.

You see they think that we, as meat hungry savages, are capturing these powerful creatures in balls, forcing them to fight against one another, holding tournaments to see which is the strongest and even creating lines of merchandise, such as trading cards, to profit from their undeserved misery. Not only are we doing all of this but we are also actively encouraging our children to go out into the wild (by themselves!!!) and catch their own Pokemon so that they too can mistreat them and use them to satisfy their more sadistic, violent urges.

But Pokemon aren't real! I hear you all say. But they are, they always have been. Anyone who thought that they were just an idea created from a video game has been taken in by a conspiracy that PETA claim has been set up by their very own public enemy number 1: Ash Ketchum. Ketchum is reportedly a mad man who, when not inhaling various suspect substances, likes to spend his time using a Pokemon named Pikachu to carry out sickening shock therapy on his other Pokemon. I'm sure you will all agree that this man is a monster and it is he who has convinced so many of us that these Pokemon are imaginary. He has done this in order to hide his criminal activities but now, thanks to the good men and women of PETA, the conspiracy has been foiled and the truth can shine upon us.

I'm sure you all appreciate the seriousness of this situation and I'm sure you will all listen when I urge you to go forth and find the Pokemon, release them from their slavery and join the fight against the tyrannical Ash Ketchum!

Wanted: Dead or Alive.


  1. Wanted:Dead or Alive



  2. Is this for real? Looking at this in a different perspective makes me want to roll in the floor and laugh out loud. But kidding aside, at some point, this is true. Maybe we should leave it to parents on how they will raise their children and how they want them to see the world (like, if pocket monsters are for real or not). It's not cruelty, what should be there, I think, is open-mindedness and of course, respect to others' beliefs.