Prime Minister David Cameron has today defended his decision to send British troops into a small independent book store on the Clacton High Street. In a robust defence in the House of Commons he said that the small independent store was a “rogue store” and he believed that it "threatened not just the High Street, but the literary world."
He also presented before Parliament a dossier published by MI6 from intelligence sources within the book world that indicated that the book store had copies of Peter Mandelson’s memoirs that were able to be “displayed within 45 minutes.”
Cameron denied striking a covert deal with US President Barack Obama and an American book store chain to install a puppet regime to sell Obama’s latest book. In a similar move Obama warned US Congress to act against the radicalisation of America by so-called “graphic novelist extremists,” but at the same time protect the right to practice of “moderate cartoonists.”
Cameron, ended his speech to the House saying that the book world would now be “a better-read place” and he felt responsible but no regrets about his decision and said “The decision I took, and frankly would take again, was if there was any possibility that they could develop a so-called ‘dirty book’ or ‘Brown Biography’ then we should stop them.”