In case you didn't get it, none of the stories are real.
It's all fake.
We made it all up.
The people might be real but the quotes are not.
If it gets you mad, get a life.(see first amendment)
Some definitions of satire
witty language used to convey insults or scorn; "he used sarcasm
to upset his opponent"; "irony is wasted on the stupid";
"Satire is a sort of glass, wherein beholders do generally
discover everybody's face but their own"--Johathan Swift
A literary work which exposes and ridicules human vices or folly.
Historically perceived as tending toward didacticism, it is usually
intended as a moral criticism directed against the injustice of
social wrongs. It may be written with witty jocularity or with anger
and bitterness. Sidelight: Satiric poets often utilize irony, hyperbole,
understatement, and paradox, as in Pope's An Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot
. (See also Burlesque, Goliardic Poetry, Hudibrastic Verse, Lampoon,
Mock Epic, Parody, Pasquinade) (Compare Antiphrasis)
the use of ridicule or scorn, often in a humorous or witty way,
to expose vices and follies
A mode of writing which exposes the failings of individuals, societies
or institutions to ridicule and scorn. Its tone varies from tolerant
amusement to bitter indignation (as in Sassoon's war poetry). V
An amusing exposure of folly and vice, which aims to produce moral
a work of art, literature or music that mocks or ridicules a popular
idea or public figure by reduction to absurdity.
A work that blends a critical attitude with humor and wit as well
as with the intention of improving human institutions or humanity.