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Mr. E gives a quizzical look as he fails to understand why Uncyclopedia will not surrender to his senseless dictating.

By ScottPat

In the same week that a Mr. E stole 2 million pounds from the Bank of England and, when caught, complained that the Bank of England Management worried too much about money they weren't using and put the aim of solving the economy ahead of a 2 million pound classwork project so that Mr. E could get a good grade, another Mr. E basically did the same thing on Uncyclopedia, except involving an article rather than money.

Specifically, Mr. E insisted that Uncyclopedia was not merely a humor wiki but also a free resource on which to complete unfunny classroom assignments. Uncyclopedians gave him and his classmates helpful advice to aim for a career as sports prostitutes, something Mr. E felt confident he could achieve. This was also the first recorded instance of Uncyclopedians nagging newbies, as normally it is the other way around.

Mr. E's article on a fake ideology, which he luckily screenshot moments before the admins took it down — saving his teacher from spending five days managing his anger before turning to manage his bad grammar — was requested by numerous Uncyclopedians so that they could expand it and make a mockery of the Middle East, or more likely, of Mr. E. Mr. E's sharpest criticism was that this site should make a mockery of the Middle East (or, considering his article was a fake ideology, it was disgusting that this site should make a mockery of his mockery of a Middle Eastern ideology). Unfortunately, hypocrisy was next term's topic, but we await a follow-on article on a fake hypocritical argument.

Mr. E stridently called our attention to intellectual property rights, insisting that Uncyclopedia would never get his work back as he owned it (or at least the three school-kids sharing the username shared ownership) and we didn't. And he walked off smugly, ignorant of both our CC-BY-SA-PDQ agreement and the ease with which an admin could recover his "contribution" and send it off to Wikileaks for the world to ridicule. This is perhaps a story for Uncyclopedians to quietly reflect on — or laugh at — and if it isn't too big a hint, quiet reflection is not the business of this house organ.

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