Luis Suarez is one of the world's top footballers; since his youth debut in 2003 the
Liverpool striker has been
highly successful and has won a large number of accolades including last
season's Player of the Year. Like many top football players he has a very hot-headed
personality and he's been involved in a string of controversial incidents.
However the penchant Suarez seems to have in expressing his rage is highly
unusual and disturbing; he bites people. In last night's World Cup match
against Italy, Suarez
was playing for Uruguay,
his national team, and he was marking the defender Giorgio Chiellini when, for
no apparent reason, he leaned over and bit him on the shoulder. The referee
missed the incident and so did not react; if he had then Suarez would have
received an immediate red card. However the attack was clearly captured on TV
and Suarez now faces a possible ban from the tournament; that alone if he's
lucky. This is not the first of such incidents. In 2010 Suarez was playing for Ajax
in a match against PSV Eindhoven when he bit his opponent Otman Bakkal; and
only in the last season he got a ten-match ban for biting a Chelsea
player. See: http://www.bbc.co.uk/sport/0/football/28012675.
The urge to eat the flesh of living humans is common feature of the zombie in mythology
and horror fiction.
Of course I'm really only joking with this article's title. I'm quite sure Luis Suarez is not a zombie... at least by conventional definitions of the word. He clearly has some major psychological problems though and may well be psychotic. The boxer Mike Tyson has exhibited similar behaviour; he had a drink problem, was convicted of raping an eighteen year old beauty queen and also accused of beating his wife. In 1997 he was disqualified from a fight with Evander Holyfield after he bit Holyfield's ear, in a similar incident to the one with Luis Suarez. Of course there are always going to be a few people in this world who will do that sort of thing, but it is such bizarre behaviour we should not expect it to happen this often in such high profile settings. I can't help but wonder if this is in some way connected to the general promotion of zombies and zombie-like themes in culture, politics, journalism and science; a subject I have been observing for some time now, with increasing concern. Is Luis Suarez a part of this agenda, either knowingly or unknowingly?
See here for more details: http://hpanwo-voice.blogspot.co.uk/2014/06/pentagon-zombie-plan.html.