What is the difference between MP Jachira and model Rubik

First of all, they differ in the fact that Klaudia Jachira is unlikely to become a model, and that Anja Rubik could become a Member of Parliament in the future, if Providence does not protect us from it. However, as the battle for parities reaches its peak, it may turn out that modeling is not an unattainable atmosphere for Jachira.

If in Germany liberal parties want to introduce equality in the boards of private companies, so that women sit there, i.e. to replace the requirement of competence, professional achievement and usefulness for the company with gender, then it is hard to imagine that there is a postulate is to be on the catwalks of fashion shows and on the covers of women’s magazines there were women who did not necessarily correspond to the current taste of fashion designers, and therefore regardless of age, size and the so-called general aesthetic impression? Incidentally, there are already the first swallows in the form of “plus size” models. How equality is equality, and if Mother Nature discriminates against women, not all with the looks of Anja Rubik, why not equate it with equality?

Moreover, both ladies fight for the rights of women, which the PiS regime wants to turn into women, modeled on Stanisław Ignacy Witkiewicz’s novel “Gyubal Wahazar”. This work is a story about women under the authority of men, who impose on them new roles – laundresses, cleaners, tools that can be used, completely subordinate to them. They must be a robot that washes, cleans, gives birth to children and serves its master and ruler. And only the little innocent girl Swintus destroys the order of this world thanks to her inner purity and innocence.

Klaudia Jachira and Anja Rubik would like to play the role of such a pig, because according to them, women in today’s Poland are such women, and everyone knows who Gyubal Wahazar is. The first fights against the demonstrations of the strike between women and police officers, the second by offering her body on the altar of this fight, i.e. the cover of a luxury weekly newspaper, showing an unimpeded minimalist form of femininity (Rubens showed it maximalistic).

Klaudia Jachira probably would like there to be parities in access to the parliamentary podium and the media, because the fate of a parliamentarian who is part of the anonymous mass of those in both houses of parliament mainly raising their hands and on the vote button is not to be envied. Anonymity kills a politician and significantly diminishes his chances, not so much on a career – because the examples of Ladies and Gentlemen NONE, which suddenly launched like a rocket from Cape Canaveral and made an astonishing career, were and are not something exceptional – but to be Get a good spot on the election list and gain recognition among voters.

So poor Klaudia Jachira is doing her best, recently plagiarized her clubmate Agnieszka Pomaska, who four years ago on the parliamentary stage tore up a motion for a resolution on the sovereignty of Poland. What’s the matter for Jachira with the draft resolution – she decided to tear up the Constitution and this heroic act surpasses even Nergal’s courage, who also tore up publicly, but “only” the Bible.

If I were to take Jachira’s figure seriously, I would rip my clothes on this feat. She recalled recent demonstrations in defense of the constitution. She quoted the oath of a deputy, enshrined in the constitution, who had taken Deputy Jachira on the day of the inauguration of the Seym session, pledging to “abide by the legal order of the Republic of Poland”. I would shed tears and wring my hands that the mother of all rights in our country, the Basic Law, suffered such a desecration not only in the presence of the MPs present in the chamber or the spectators after the deliberations, but also in the presence of Małgorzata Kidawa-Błońska, great-granddaughter of Prime Ministers and Presidents II Rzeczpospolita, a former citizen coalition candidate for the President of Poland, ie the Guardian of the Constitution. I would be outraged that Deputy Marshal Kidawa-Błońska did not expel Jachira from the meeting and ask for her sentence, but decided that the deputy “expressed her opinion”.

Or maybe I am making a mistake by not seriously treating Klaudia Jachira and similar ‘politicians’, whose behavior the great-grandparents of Deputy Marshal Kidawa-Błońska would consider unworthy even of the common people, not to mention the so-called margin? Maybe I will see Jachira again, and Lempart, Suchanow, Margot and Bart Staszewski for the first time in the Polish Parliament? And if they are in opposition (which I sincerely wish them), the next step might be to undress one of them on the Sejm stage, and the deputy speaker of their group who will be leading the deliberations will keep an eye squeeze because only with regard to the hated Conservative deputies will she use her powers “To push them out … and exclude them from the deliberations, if she doesn’t like something about their speech?”

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