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Created sometime in the eighties or nineties, E.R. debuted to a less than stellar reaction. Critics panned the premiere episode, calling it tedious, dark, and without much Kung Fu. Shortly after the premiere episode, the ER Pierogi Riots broke out in Poland. 957 million people were killed or wounded or were not in any danger whatsoever. The riots, over the suicide of the nurse on the show, cost an estimated 55 billion Euros. As a result, the producers of the show changed the storyline of the second episode, to make the nurse suddenly come back to life. The damage was done, however, and Poland severed diplomatic ties with the United States for the next five years.
Filled with complicated medical terms like "stat" and "clear!," the show borrowed scripting devices from the successful albeit defunct Star Trek: The Next Generation TV series. Producers on the show debated whether to give Dr. Benton a pair of hi-tech glasses, similar to the ones Jordi LaForge wore on Star Trek. They dropped the idea when Eric La Salle, who played Dr. Benton, had trouble reading the cue cards.
Eventually the show was put under surveillance by the Fatherland Security Ministry. The government ruled that the show was too intelligent for its own good, and had to be taken out by the CIA. All the actors on the show were ordered to donate their organs to a third-world country, and the writers, producers, directors, and crew were just told to beat it, like Michael Jackson, who unfortunately could have benefited from a trip to an ER.