On 15 June 2008, the former New Labour MP, Helen Clark, said this in the Old Soakes bar at the Great Northern Hotel, Peterborough:
"Why am I being treated like this? WHY WAS I TREATED LIKE A C*NT IN HERE? What did I do wrong?… I have been humiliated here! Of course I have. Of course I have. Don’t you understand?… Who is the BITCH giving orders?… You, you, calling me drunk? Don’t patronise me! F*CK OFF!On 2 September 2008, the police investigating the incident called at Clark’s home, at which point she was heard to say:
THE BITCH COULDN’T SPEAK ENGLISH WHO DENIED SERVING ME! THAT PORTUGUESE BITCH!… THAT BITCH SUSANNA!… SHE COULDN’T SPEAK ENGLISH PROPERLY. She doesn’t know how to deal with complaints... Why can’t you serve me? Why? You bitch. YOU CAN’T EVEN SPEAK ENGLISH."
"I remember in the Seventies when police were referred to as pigs. THAT'S WHAT YOU ARE – PIGS. LOOK EVERYONE, I’M BEING ARRESTED BY PIGS."On 19 March 2009, The Daily Mail told us this:
"A former Labour MP launched a drunken, expletive-filled rant at a barmaid when she was refused a drink, a court heard. Helen Clark, one of the 'Blair Babes' who won seats in the 1997 landslide election, allegedly called the woman a 'bitch (who) could not speak English'...Some of you may feel sorry for her.
The incident, is said to have happened after Clark and her group, who were drinking wine, told another customer to '**** off' when he asked them to keep their voices down.
Portuguese-born barmaid Susana Arsalani claims she was subjected to the abuse when she intervened and told the group she could not serve them any more…
Clark denies being drunk and disorderly in a public place and using threatening, abusive or insulting words and behaviour."
I don't. The information published below demontrates that she has betrayed the British people at the highest level. Whilst she was a parliamentarian, Helen Clark, routinely, put the foreigner before the indigenous Briton. I find her behaviour in the video just as one might expect from someone so deeply uncaring of the welfare of the people of these islands.
On 21 September 2001, 17 year-old Ross Parker, was murdered in Peterborough.
Helen Clark was one of only two MPs who ever raised the question of Ross’s death in Parliament. However, she never told the House that the men who murdered him were Asian. She also told the House that Ross was murdered by 'three young men,' when in fact he was attacked by an eight-strong gang and, for those who might be aware of the racist nature of Ross’s murder, she couldn’t resist attaching an on-message platitude to the end of her commiserations when she posed the question:
"Will Ministers also join me in congratulating the Peterborough community in general, the police and the Jack Hunt school led by Chris Hilliard, where Ross was a student, on the tremendous way in which they have worked together to overcome the divisive effects of that tragic incident?"The sentiment in this last statement is very interesting. She is commending the various organisations cited for playing down Ross’s murder in order that as little outrage as possible be communicated to the wider community. However, Clark has no such inhibitions herself when it comes to expressing outrage in Parliament on behalf of the immigrant community.
Helen Clark voted to decriminalise cannabis usage and possession. She also voted for criminal behaviour to be punished with more severity if that behaviour be 'racially' or 'religiously' aggravated.
She signed an EDM expressing outrage at the deaths of Damilola Taylor and Abdi Hamza. This EDM implied that the British system was to blame, whereas both boys were murdered by gangs of first and second-generation immigrant teenagers.
She also signed an EDM commenting on the 'suspicious death' of Asian, Ricky Reel. The police are not so sure that Ricky's death was 'suspicous.' They believe he fell into the Thames whilst urinating.
Clark also signed another noting the death of black man, Roger Sylvester, who died in custody and two EDMs sympathisng with another black man, Rocky Bennett, who died in mental hospital custody. She has also spoken extensively about Rocky Bennett’s case in the House of Commons. Rocky was black and lost his life in a secure psychiatric unit.
She signed another EDM sympathising with black men, Shiji Lapite, Ibrahim Sey and Brian Douglas. She also signed an EDM condemning Feltham Young Offenders Institution as 'institutionally racist,' and sympathising with the family of Zahid Mubarek.
She also signed an EDM which eulogised PC Kalawant Sidhu but, when she was an MP, she never saw fit to sign an EDM which named any of the 80 or so other police officers of ethnic British origin who were killed, some by immigrants, in the line of duty.
She also signed a good many Early Day Motions specifically sympathetic to asylum seekers and immigrants but she did not sign an EDM, critical of Abdullah Azad of the Welfare Centre, Manchester, who had offered to sell UK passports to those whose immigration status was in question.
She also mentioned the phrase 'institutional racism' several times on the floor of the House and signed five EDMs sympathising with Stephen Lawrence.
However, Clark never thought fit to sign an EDM commemorating her constituent, Ross Parker. And she never called for the Asians who murdered him to be 'punished with more severity' for the racist nature of the crime they committed.
As you can see, in complete contrast with the way she thought news of the circumstances of Ross’s death ought to be handled, Clark was at pains to broadcast as damning a picture as possible of the native, white 'racist' inhabitants of this country.
Indeed, if you had only Clark's parliamentary contributions to go on, you could be forgiven for believing that the British people had behaved with routine brutishness towards the lovely, fluffy foreigners, over the last fifty years or so. Whereas, of course, the immigrant had always shown the host population due deference, respect and good fellowship.
Like they did on 7/7. Like they are seen to do in Rogues' Gallery
Helen Clark, like so many more died in the wool members of the PC Crowd, doesn't demonstrate too much concern for the possible 'divisive effects' that her constant criticism of the indigenous, white population might cause, does she? She doesn't seem to be all that interested in playing down the deaths of the non-white people featured in the EDMs she signed. She isn't worried about hushing these things up to 'work together to overcome' the possible 'divisive effects' of these 'tragic' incidents.
Do you never wonder why so many British parliamentarians seem to be entirely happy to stoke up resentment in the heart of the immigrant against the indigenous population, when there is the slightest hint of a White on Black crime, and yet their response to Black on White aggression is precisely the opposite? Helen Clark is not the least bit unusual in this regard.
Stephen Lawrence has been mentioned over a thousand times in the Houses of Parliament and more than 360 backbench MPs have signed at least one of the many Early Day Motions commemorating his death. Once upon a time such blatant anti-British behaviour would have been described as treason and the traitor who committed that treason would have been summarily dealt with.
Nowadays, he who would try to alert the general public to the actual state of affairs in this country is the enemy and such a man can be criminalised and imprisoned for seven years under existing legislation.
Simply for telling the truth.
It is interesting to note that those who signed the EDM which mentions Zahid Mubarek are not shy of revealing the name of the white 'racist' who killed him. This contrasts markedly with the fact that, of all of those many hundreds of British people whose lives have been ended violently by foreigners since Stephen Lawrence’s death, I have only ever come across a couple whose alien status was acknowledged by an MP in Parliament and none have ever been cited in any EDM introduced since Tony Blair became Prime Minister.
John Denham, New Labour MP for Southampton Itchen, also mentioned Ross Parker in the House of Commons. He, as with Helen Clark, applauded those who saw to it that news of Ross’s death was hushed up.
"I pay tribute to Ross’s parents for their clear commitment to ensuring that that tragic event should not prove to be a divisive event in Peterborough," said Denham. "A huge effort has been made in Peterborough to prevent that event from being even more damaging."No other MP has ever mentioned Ross Parker in the Commons, none ever signed an EDM commemorating him and no MP ever called for the Asians who murdered him to be 'punished with more severity' for the racist nature of the crime they committed.
Between 1997 and 2005, Helen Clark signed about 40 EDMs which mentioned the words 'cruel' and/or 'cruelty' with reference to the treatment of animals. She signed just four which mentioned the words 'cruel' and/or 'cruelty' with reference to the treatment of children.
She signed an EDM recognising 'the State of Israel on its 50th Anniversary' applauding Israel as 'a vibrant, diverse and democratic society' and applauding 'its achievements in 50 years.' However, she did not sign an EDM which condemned the Israeli Army for the deliberate shooting of 21-year-old Englishman, Tom Hurndall, 'whilst helping Palestinian children escape gunfire from an Israeli army watchtower.'
Nor did she sign an EDM mentioning the deliberate killing 'of Iain Hook, a UN worker, by the Israeli army… and the shooting of Caoimhe Butterly,' who is Irish.
Clark voted on two occasions to lower the homosexual age of consent to 16 and voted to repeal Section 28, which banned Local Authorities from promoting homosexuality. She also voted to allow the adoption of children by homosexual couples and voted against an amendment which would have allowed parents a greater say over the content of sex education in the schools that their children attend.
She also signed an EDM welcoming the appointment of the homosexual Jeffrey John as the Bishop of Reading, hoping thereby that 'the Church of England be inspired by Canon John and move forward to a tolerant and inclusive 21st century.'
She voted for the establishment of Foundation hospitals in all four of the most important Commons divisions.
Of the many EDMs, (and their amendments) introduced since New Labour came to power, which were explicitly or implicitly critical of the Mugabe regime in Zimbabwe, Clark signed none of them.
So, what do think?
Was this former MP on your side when she bestrode the halls of Westminster? Or was she on someone else's side entirely?
After losing her Peterborough seat in the 2005 General Election, the New Labour MP pictured above defected to the Tories.
For more on the murder of Ross Parker, go here.