Leftist Actress DELAYS Oral Sex Tour

Leftist Actress DELAYS Oral Sex Tour

Here’s a woman I bet Bill Clinton would love to see on tour!

And she perfectly represents Leftist women, as she will do anything to get her way.

As The Daily Mail reported,

The Italian actress who promised oral sex to anyone who voted against the country’s Prime Minister has postponed her tour after a dog bit her face.

Paola Saulino, 28, vowed to perform a sex act on everyone who voted ‘no’ in an Italian referendum in 2016.

Ever since the no vote won with 59 percent she claims to have been on tour and by March last year Saulino said she had pleasured 400 men.

400 down, 1.2 million more to go?

There is a bit of a hitch, as the article informs:

But the Pompa Tour, which translates from Italian to Oral Tour, is on hold after doctors told her to rest her mouth after a dog mauled her.

Didn’t Madonna promise something similar if Hillary Clinton won? That what Page Six reported at the time:

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Madonna really wants you to vote for Hillary Clinton.

Opening for Amy Schumer at Madison Square Garden on Tuesday night, the pop icon offered to perform oral sex on anyone who voted for the Democratic presidential nominee.

“One more thing before I introduce this genius of comedy: If you vote for Hillary Clinton, I will give you a blow job,” she said before bringing out Schumer.

Apparently, Leftists women need to be kept on leashes.

Interesting publicity stunt, given that nobody knew Paulino Saulino previous. 

The article continues,

Paola Saulino burst onto the scene in 2016, saying she was a ‘woman of [her] word’ after announcing tour dates in 10 Italian cities in December.

She posted a photograph of herself on Instagram along with the caption: ‘First step of Pompa Tour is gone. A little bit tired, but everything is okay.’

The actress and glamour model added at the time: ‘This year is started in a best way as possible.’

Saulino, whose Instagram page features a number of suggestive shots, had flown from her home in Los Angeles to begin the first leg of her Pompa Tour.

She initially made the promise to perform a sex act on everyone who voted no in Italy’s referendum on November 23, before announcing tour dates in December.

Ms Saulino said she would be visiting Rome, Florence, Bologna, Verona, Milan, Turin, Naples, Bari, Lecce and Palermo this month for the first leg of her tour, urging people to fill in a booking form if they had voted No.

Has this woman even considered her future? I know open-minded people, but could you ever trust this woman?

She’s certainly not bad looking. But if this is your significant other, you’re in for a heapin’ helpin’ of ho.

But people came to her defense:

However, others defended the actress and told critics to ‘stay quiet’ if they didn’t know – adding that photographs were not permitted to be shared online.

So what was the “no” vote all about?

A series of major changes to the Italian political system. These reforms, which affect a third of the Italian constitution, have already been approved by parliament but by a slim margin, thus requiring that they also be passed by referendum.

Under the current system, which was created under Italy’s 1948 constitution, there are two chambers of parliament with directly elected lawmakers, the Chamber of Deputies and the Senate. Both chambers have equal power – it’s known as “perfect bicameralism” – and both must agree on legislation before it is passed. This means, put simply, that it can take a very long time for things to get done. For example, a law to give children born out of wedlock the same rights as children of married couples took nearly 1,300 days to be approved.

Under the proposed reforms, the Senate would lose almost all its power – the number of senators would be reduced from 315 to 100, and the remaining senators would no longer be elected directly. Instead, the 100 would be made up of lawmakers selected by regional assemblies. Some mayors would also serve as senators.

If the yes campaign wins and the reform is passed, it would mean that most laws could be passed, including Italy’s budget, by the Chamber of Deputies without consultating the Senate, arguably making the whole process of passing laws a lot easier. The Senate would only have the power to weigh in on big issues such as other constitutional reforms and the ratification of EU treaties.

Not exactly an area of expertise I would peg Saulino for.

Something tells me it didn’t matter what the Italians were voting on, as she would have still promised this tour.

 

 

 

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