Tuesday, 11 July 2006


On 28 May 2009, Paul Cheston opined thus in The London Evening Standard:

"The killing of Ben Hitchcock was not racially motivated." We stabbed your white boy
That Mr Cheston should come to such a conclusion is interesting. Consider what else he tells us in his article:

"A teenager was stabbed to death as a pitched battle involving up to 60 YOUTHS broke out on the streets of London... He was the only white boy in the battle."
So, in 'a pitched battle involving up to 60 YOUTHS' the only one who dies happens to be the one white youth present. That's a 59-1 chance. Long odds those. If the killing was random, that is. What would even the odds up considerably would be a racially motivated desire, by some of the black folk present, to 'get Whitey.' Edward Brown QC, prosecuting, said:

"Ben Hitchcock's murder was the direct result of a pitched battle between rival gangs which was, for all intents and purposes PLANNED AMONG MOST OF THOSE WHO TOOK PART."
Edward Brown, QC, determines that the killing of 'the only white boy among the groups' was deliberate. The blacks who murdered him did not plan to murder another black, they 'planned' to murder 'the only white boy.' And such a plan would not be 'racially motivated,' according to Paul Cheston. Mr Brown continues:

"As the terrible results became clear and Ben lay dead or dying, it was as if IT WAS SOMETHING THAT WAS A SUCCESS IN SOME PEOPLE'S EYES. THERE WERE BOASTS ABOUT HAVING BEEN RESPONSIBLE FOR HIS DEATH."
So, 'in some people's eyes,' the 'plan' had been successful. Some boasted about this success. Those doing the boasting would be the black lads who had ended the life of 'the only white boy,' one presumes. One might also be forgiven for assuming that one of the 'boasts' would be the one where the 'Ben killers told rival gang':

"We stabbed your white boy."
Would they have boasted thus if a black 'boy' had been stabbed to death? I doubt it. Boasts there may have been but the racial description would not have been there.

Andre Lawrence-Bennett, Mitchell Elliott, Tunji Ololu and Royston Thomas, all of whom are black, 'planned' to murder 'the only white boy in the battle.' But, according to The Evening Standard journalist who penned the article, this planning, and the implemenation of it, 'was not racially motivated.'

I guess Paul Cheston would be a chap who might agree with the proposition, 'black people cannot be racist.' No matter what they do to the Ben Hitchcocks along the way. Which would make him a 'racist' in my book. Just like so many other on-message media darlings in this anti-white day and age.

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