Posted in: Drug Free Zone, Election Campaign, English Democrats, Kent, Police Commissioner Elections, Political Correctness, Speed Cameras. Tagged: Candidate Dartford, Candidate Wilmington, Dartford Candidate, Dartford MP, Election, Kent, kent police, MP Dartford, PCC, PCCs, Police, Police & Crime Commissioner, politics, Steve Uncles, Vote, Wilmington Candidate.
Steve Uncles to appear on the Victoria Derbyshire Show – Immigration & Asylum Debate
Anybody interested in seeing Steve Uncles on the television can do so, tomorrow morning at 9.15am, where he will be one of a panel.
The show is on BBC2, and the subject is Immigration & Asylum.
Steve will probably only get one question to answer, so be quick or you may miss it !
This is how a Muslim treats a feminist
Main article: Women in Islam
The fourth chapter (or sura) of the Quran is called “Women” (An-Nisa). The 34th verse is a key verse in feminist criticism of Islam. The verse reads: “Men are the maintainers of women because Allah has made some of them to excel others and because they spend out of their property; the good women are therefore obedient, guarding the unseen as Allah has guarded; and (as to) those on whose part you fear desertion, admonish them, and leave them alone in the sleeping-places and beat them; then if they obey you, do not seek a way against them; surely Allah is High, Great.”
In his book Popular Islam and Misogyny: A Case Study of Bangladesh, Taj Hashmi discusses misogyny in relation to Muslim culture (and to Bangladesh in particular), writing:
Thanks to the subjective interpretations of the Quran (almost exclusively by men), the preponderance of the misogynic mullahs and the regressive Shariah law in most “Muslim” countries, Islam is synonymously known as a promoter of misogyny in its worst form. Although there is no way of defending the so-called “great” traditions of Islam as libertarian and egalitarian with regard to women, we may draw a line between the Quranic texts and the corpus of avowedly misogynic writing and spoken words by the mullah having very little or no relevance to the Quran.
In his book No god but God, University of Southern California professor Reza Aslan wrote that “misogynistic interpretation” has been persistently attached to An-Nisa, because commentary on the Quran “has been the exclusive domain of Muslim men”.
Voting for a Politically Correct Police Commissioner in 2012, a Conservative County Council in 2013 & 100% Conservative MPs in 2015, has not resolved immigration problems & growing islamification concerns in my home County of Kent. In May 2016 I will be standing as Kent Police & Crime Commissioner for the English Democrats on a platform to resolve these issues – Back me and I WILL resolve these issues
2016 Kent Police & Crime Commissioner Candidate (Prospective)
“The Emperors New Clothes analogy” – accepting intolerance for the sake of tolerance
In history we have seen examples of where sensible and rationale societies have effectively destroyed themselves, even though everyone new what was occurring was wrong, but no one wanted to do anything about it.
Nazi Germany comes to mind as an example.
“The Emperor’s New Clothes” (Danish: Kejserens nye Klæder) is a short tale by Hans Christian Andersen about two weavers who promise an Emperor a new suit of clothes that is invisible to those who are unfit for their positions, stupid, or incompetent. When the Emperor parades before his subjects in his new clothes, no one dares to say that he doesn’t see any suit of clothes until a child cries out, “But he isn’t wearing anything at all!” The tale has been translated into over a hundred languages, it explains a story of mass compliance, today we call this “Political Correctness”.
The muppets did a version here
We are experiencing this in Europe with the Muslim Religion, remember we have already in history eradicated this religion from our land. We all know that when David Cameron says “Islam is a religion of peace” he is deluded in what he says, you only have to see what is happening on the television news.
When was the last time the BBC reported a story that “Atheists have blown up another building” … it just does not happen.
We need to collectively “get real” with the problem that in England successive British Governments have created, and start to do something to return or country and culture to what we all know is the right and tolerant society we wish to live in.
BBC new strap line ? “Proud to be an Anglophobic Organisation”
A hatred or fear of England and things English.
The BBC is the leading Anglophobic organisation in Britain, leading the hatred of the English.
Examples of BBC Anglophobia
1/ Recognising Scottish, Welsh and Irish, Sportsmen, by their Nation, but referring to English sports men & women only from their Counties.
2/ Giving Scottish, Welsh and Irish Nationalist Political Parties fair air time, but for English Nationalist parties, providing virtually no Air time and “setting up” situations to make English Nationalist look extreme, silly or incompetent.
3/ Employment of a disproportion amount of “Celtic presenters” to present news and political programmes in England. Examples, Andrew Neil (Scottish), Andrew Marr (Scottish), Polly Evans (Welsh)
4/ BBC Scotland – Sacking an English presenter, because he was English and presenting in Scotland.
5/ Sacking an English Politician, working at the BBC in a non-political role, simply because he was English.
6/ Failure to report or recognise the heroic deeds of the leading English Nationalist Politician in Kent (Steve Uncles), when he received two bravery awards from the Metropolitan Police and the Association of Chief Police Officers, for tackling an armed robber in London in 2013.
Anti-English sentiment or Anglophobia (from Latin Anglus “English” and Greek φόβος, phobos, “fear”) means opposition to, dislike of, fear of, or hatred towards England and English people, in particular those who specifically identify themselves as “English” via Nationality or Ethnicity. The term is sometimes used more loosely for general anti-British sentiment. Its opposite is Anglophilia.
Anglophobia within the British Isles
In his essay “Notes on Nationalism“, written in May 1945 and published in the first issue of the intellectual magazine Polemic (October 1945), George Orwell wrote that ‘Welsh, Irish and Scottish nationalism have points of difference but are alike in their anti-English orientation.
In a 2003 survey of 500 English people living in Scotland, one quarter said that they had been harassed or discriminated against by the Scots.
A 2005 study by Hussain and Millar of the Department of Politics at the University of Glasgow examined the prevalence of Anglophobia in relation to Islamophobia in Scotland. One finding of the report suggested that national “phobias” have common roots independent of the nations they are directed toward. The study states that:
Scottish identity comes close to rivalling low levels of education as an influence towards Anglophobia. Beyond that, having an English friend reduces Anglophobia by about as much as having a Muslim friend reduces Islamophobia. And lack of knowledge about Islam probably indicates a broader rejection of the ‘other’, for it has as much impact on Anglophobia as on Islamophobia.
The study goes on to say: (of the English living in Scotland) “Few of the English (only 16 percent) see conflict between Scots and English as even ‘fairly serious'”. Hussain and Millar’s study found that Anglophobia was slightly less prevalent than Islamophobia, but that unlike Islamophobia, Anglophobia correlated with a strong sense of Scottish identity.
In 1999 an Inspector and race relations officer with Lothian and Borders Police said that a correlation had been noticed between the establishment of the Scottish Parliament and anti-English incidents. However, Hussain and Millar’s research suggested that Anglophobia had fallen slightly since the introduction of devolution.
In 2009 a woman originally from England was assaulted in an allegedly anti-English racially motivated attack. Similar cases have been connected with major football matches and tournaments, particularly international tournaments where the English and Scottish football teams often compete with each other. A spate of anti-English attacks occurred in 2006 during the football World Cup,in one incident a 7 year old boy wearing an England shirt was punched in the head in an Edinburgh park.
The Laws in Wales Acts 1535–1542 also known as the “Acts of Union”, passed by the Parliament of England, annexed Wales to the Kingdom of England, and replaced the Welsh language and Welsh law with the English language and English law. In particular, Section 20 of the 1535 Act made English the only language of the law courts and stated that those who used Welsh would not be appointed to any public office in Wales. The Welsh language was supplanted in many public spheres, with, for example, the use of the Welsh Not in some schools. This would later be adopted as a symbol of English oppression, although evidence suggests its enforcement may have been largely voluntary.
Since the Glyndŵr Rising of the early 15th century, Welsh nationalism has been primarily nonviolent. However, the Welsh militant group Meibion Glyndŵr (English: Sons of (Owain) Glyndŵr) were responsible for arson attacks on English-owned second homes in Wales from 1979–1994, motivated by cultural anti-English sentiment. Meibion Glyndŵr also attempted arson against several estate agents in Wales and England, and against the offices of the Conservative Party in London.
In 2000, the Chairman of Swansea Bay Race Equality Council said that “Devolution has brought a definite increase in anti-English behaviour” citing three women who believed that they were being discriminated against in their careers because they could not speak Welsh. Author Simon Brooks recommended that English-owned homes in Wales be “peacefully occupied”. In 2001 Dafydd Elis-Thomas, a former leader of Plaid Cymru, said that there was an anti-English strand to Welsh nationalism.
During the Troubles, the IRA exclusively attacked targets located in Northern Ireland and England, NOT Scotland or Wales.
In the Protestant community, the English are identified with British politicians, and are sometimes resented for their perceived abandonment of loyalist communities.
Further information: Ireland–United Kingdom relationsThere is a long tradition of Anglophobia within Irish nationalism. Much of this was grounded in the hostility felt by the largely Catholic poor for the Anglo-Irish gentry, which was mainly Anglican. In Ireland before the Great Famine, anti-English hostility was deep seated and was manifested in increased anti-English hostility organised by United Irishmen. In post-famine Ireland, anti-English hostility was adopted into the philosophy and foundation of the Irish nationalist movement. At the turn of the 20th century, the Celtic Revival movement associated the search for a cultural and national identity with an increasing anti-colonial and anti-English sentiment. Anti-English themes manifested in national organisations seen as promoting native Irish values, with the emergence of groups like Sinn Féin.
The Gaelic Athletic Association (GAA) was itself founded in 1884 as a countermeasure against the Anglo-Irish Athletic Association, which promoted and supervised British sports such as English football in Ireland. The GAA was founded in the anti-English ideas of Thomas Croke, Archbishop of Cashel and Emly. From 1886 to 1971 the GAA focused national pride into distinctly non-English activities. Members were forbidden to belong to organisations that played “English” games, and the organisation countered the Anglicisation in Irish society. With the development across Ireland of Irish games and the arts, the Celtic revivalists and nationalists identified characteristics of what they defined as the “Irish Race”. A nationalistic identity developed, as being the polar opposite of the Anglo-Saxons, and untainted by the Anglo-Irish community. A sense of national identity and Irish distinctiveness as well as an anti-English assertiveness was reinforced to Catholics by teachers in hedge schools.
A feeling of anti-English sentiment intensified within Irish nationalism during the Boer War leading to xenophobia underlined by Anglophobia. Resulting in two units of Irish commandos who fought with the Boer against British forces during the Second Boer War (1899–1902). J. Donnolly a member of the brigade wrote to the editor of Irish News in 1901 stating;
“It was not for the love of the Boer war we were fighting; it was for the hatred of the English.”J. Donnolly letter to the Irish News 1901
The pro-Boer movement gained widespread support in Ireland and over 20.000 supporters demonstrated in Dublin in 1899 where Irish nationalism, anti-English and pro-Boer attitudes were one and the same. There was a pro-Boer movement in England however the English pro-Boer movement was not based on anti-English sentiments. These opposing views and animosity led the English and Irish pro-Boer groups to maintain a distance from one another.
The W. B. Yeats play The Countess Cathleen, written in 1892, has anti-English overtones comparing the English gentry to demons who come for Irish souls. Films set during the Irish War of Independence, such as The Informer (1935) and the Plough and the Stars (1936), were criticised by the BBFC for the director John Ford‘s anti-English content, and, in recent years, Michael Collins and The Wind That Shakes the Barley (despite being a joint British-Irish production) have led to accusations of Anglophobia in the British press. In 2006, Antony Booth, the father-in law of Tony Blair, claimed he was the victim of anti-English vandalism and discrimination while living in County Cavan, Ireland, with his wife. (even though Tony Blair is Scottish). In addition, in August 2008 an English pipefitter based in Dublin was awarded €20,000 for the racial abuse and discrimination he received at his workplace.
In 2011, tensions and anti-English or anti-British feelings flared in relation to the proposed visit of Elizabeth II, the first British monarch to visit Ireland in 101 years. The direct invitation by the President of Ireland, Mary McAleese, and the Irish government, was hailed by the Irish press as a historic visit, but was criticised by Sinn Féin President Gerry Adams. An anti-Queen demonstration was held at the GPO Dublin by a small group of Irish Republicans on 26 February 2011, and a mock trial and decapitation of an effigy of Queen Elizabeth II were carried out by socialist republican group Éirígí. Other protests included one Dublin publican (the father of Celtic player Anthony Stokes) hanging a banner declaring “the Queen will never be welcome in this country”.