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By Pete Moore On November 16th, 2019

The Duke of York has given an interview to the BBC. It’ll be aired at 9.00pm GMT. He talks about his friendship with Jeffery Epstein, who didn’t kill himself. He also claims he can’t remember having orgies with dozens of nubile young ladies, or something like that. I, for one, believe every word Prince Andrew says, who was pictured on his way to the interview –

10 Responses to “RANDY ANDY SPEAKS”

  1. Wicked but funny 😉

  2. If the Prince was a criminal, it was really only on a technicality. A woman was underage in one state but wouldn’t be underage in another.
    Saville on the other hand apparently committed hundreds of very serious crimes; he was a child molester and sexual predator of the most odious kind.

    Mind you, Andrews ramblings are so bizarre and self-serving we can only assume he was very close to Trump after all.
    Q: “But you were staying at the house of a convicted sex offender?”

    Andrew: “It was a convenient place to stay. ….At the time I felt it was the honourable and right thing to do and I admit fully that my judgement was probably coloured by my tendency to be too honourable, but that’s just the way it is.”

  3. Andrew the honourable prince. You just knew it would come out of his mouth some time.

    His self-regard is truly astonishing. This is shaping to be a major own-goal when it airs in an hour’s time. Needless to add that I won’t be watching, I will leave it to her indoors and her mother to enlighten me.

  4. He’s a stable genius

  5. Judging by the photos popping up all over the interweb of andrew and his arm around this girl, or with her gnawing at his neck, when he says he has no recollection of ever meeting her, perhaps his mum should have him treated for early on-set Dementia.

  6. If you ever feel you are bad at your job, or you have made a mistake etc… just remember that some PR guru thought Andrew doing that interview was a good idea.

  7. I didn’t watch it, but I just saw a clip where he said that he had a medical condition at the time of one of the alleged meetings with the underage girl, which meant he couldn’t sweat? A medical condition brought on by an overdose of Adrenalin from when he was shot at in the Falklands War!?
    Who wrote this stuff for him!?

  8. https://newsthump.com/2015/01/05/duke-of-york-strenuously-denies-he-had-ten-thousand-men/

  9. Good catch Paul. As it happens, the Grand Old Duke of York has one of the grandest (and least-deserved) statues in London, not far from Buckingham Palace:


  10. I may have done Prince Frederick an injustice. He was an effective army reformer and of course had an interesting private life:

    “Frederick’s military setbacks of 1799 were inevitable given his lack of moral seniority as a field commander, the poor state of the British army at the time, and conflicting military objectives of the protagonists. After this ineffectual campaign, Frederick was mocked, perhaps unfairly, in the rhyme “The Grand Old Duke of York”:

    The grand old Duke of York,
    He had ten thousand men.
    He marched them up to the top of the hill
    And he marched them down again.
    And when they were up, they were up.
    And when they were down, they were down.
    And when they were only halfway up,
    They were neither up nor down.[24]

    Frederick’s experience in the Dutch campaign made a strong impression on him. That campaign, and the Flanders campaign, had demonstrated the numerous weaknesses of the British army after years of neglect. Frederick as Commander-in-Chief of the British army carried through a massive programme of reform.[2] He was the person most responsible for the reforms that created the force which served in the Peninsular War. He was also in charge of the preparations against Napoleon’s planned invasion of the United Kingdom in 1803. In the opinion of Sir John Fortescue, Frederick did “more for the army than any one man has done for it in the whole of its history”.[3]

    In 1801 Frederick actively supported the foundation of the Royal Military College, Sandhurst, which promoted the professional, merit-based training of future commissioned officers.[22] ”