Sunday, 13 May 2012


On 13 July 2005, Nick Griffin, the leader of the BNP, repeated a prediction that he had made 18 months before.

"Sooner or later", he said, "there will be an Islamic terrorist attack in Britain. And when it comes the terrorists will turn out to be either asylum seekers or second generation Pakistanis, probably from somewhere like Bradford."

Griffin then added:
"I made that prediction at a private BNP meeting in the Reservoir Tavern in Keighley on the 19th of January, 2004, 18 months before the multiple Islamic suicide bombings which police last night admitted were carried out by second generation Pakistanis from Leeds and Dewsbury. By now, every newspaper and TV and radio station in the country will have reported these facts.

So, 18 months on, it emerges that I was nine miles out, and that, by not predicting that the terrorists would be suicide bombers, I under-estimated their fanaticism.

But as a piece of prophesy it was surely better than your average Whittakers Almanac, and streets ahead of anything from any other modern British politician, with the honourable exception of Enoch Powell...

The crucial question, however, is whether I should face seven years in prison for making that prediction? For that is the situation in which I find myself.

Next Thursday, 21st July, I must answer bail at Leeds Crown Court on charges of using words intended or, having regards to all the circumstances, likely, to incite racial hatred.

One of the key points in the opening case summary that the prosecution supplied to Leeds Magistrates Court earlier this year was the claim that, by making the prediction at the start of this article, I either intended to incite, or was likely to incite, racial hatred."
What do you think? Was Nick Griffin right to warn the British people of what he believed certain sections of the Muslim population had in mind?

Or do you think the powers-that-be were right to seek to imprison him for daring to issue such a warning?

For those of you who think the powers-that-be were right, you must answer this question as well: how would you explain your reasoning to those whose loved ones died on 7 July 2005?

On 10 November 2006, at Leeds Crown Court, Nicholas John Griffin was found not guilty on all counts.

On 7 July 2005, four suicide-bombers killed and injured more than a thousand passengers on three underground trains and a London bus.

All four suicide-bombers were first or second-generation immigrants.

In the immediate aftermath of the 7/7 bombings Tony Blair said this:

"We condemn utterly these barbaric attacks. Those responsible have no respect for human life. We are united in our front to defeat terrorism which is not an attack on one nation but on all nations and on civilization as we know it. We will not allow this to stop the work of this summit. We will continue our deliberations in search of a better world.

The perpetrators of this attack are intent on destroying human life. The terrorists will not succeed. Today's bombings will not weaken in any way our resolve to defeat those who would impose their fanaticism and extremism on all of us. We shall prevail and they shall not. I will send my people to hunt those down who plan suicide bombings"
Blair, with, presumably, the encouragement of Ian Blair, the Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police, gave the go-ahead for the national threat level in the UK to belowered from 'severe, general' to 'substantial' just before the bombers struck.

Dewsbury resident, Mohammad Sidique Khan, was married and had one child. His family described him as 'a kind and caring member of our family.'

Hasina Khan, who was pregnant with his second child at the time of the bombing, is a teacher. Khan, himself, had been a teaching assistant at Hillside Primary School in Leeds since 2002. This despite the fact that he was known to be a petty thief.

During its last Ofsted inspection in 2002, the school's learning assistants had been singled out for special praise.

Sarah Balfour, the wife of New Labour MP, John Trickett, is the head teacher at Hillside Primary and was, presumably, responsible for offering him employment at the school.

It is known that, not only had Khan heard the militant Imam, Abu Hamza, preach at the Finsbury Park mosque, he had also lived in the mosque for a time.

In 2004, Khan had been the subject of an MI5 'threat assessment.' Officers decided that he posed no threat at that time and no action was taken. Interestingly, the writer and terrorism expert, Charles Shoebridge, a graduate of the Royal Military Academy at Sandhurstand a former Metropolitan Police detective with 12 years experience,told BBC's Newshour that he was reasonably certain that Khan must have been actively working for British intelligence:
"Either we've got a level of incompetence that would be unusual even for the security services," he said, "but possibly, and this IS a possibility, this man Khan may even have been working as an informant for the security service. It is difficult otherwise to see how it can be that they've so covered his tracks in the interim."
Mohammad Sidique Khan killed himself and six other passengers on a circle line train in the Edgware Road bombing.

A resident of the Holbeck area of Leeds, Hasib Hussain was a 'tearaway' during his early teens. Despite his family's commendation, it is known that he would start fights with fellow pupils at the Matthew Murray Secondary school in Leeds and he left school in July 2003 without attaining a single GCSE.

Around this time, he was sent to Pakistan to visit relatives. He also went on the Haj pilgrimage to Mecca, grew a beard and began to wear robes. However, despite becoming devoutly religious, he was arrested for shoplifting in 2004.

His family described him as 'a loving and normal young man who gave us no concern.'

On 7 July 2005, he boarded the no. 30, double-decker bus in central London and slaughtered himself and 13 others.

Shehzad Tanweer was born in Bradford but lived most of his life, as had Mohammed Sidique Khan before he moved to Dewsbury, in the Beeston area of Leeds. Hasib Hussain, who took the lives of 13 people in the no. 30 the bus explosion, was a friend when they were growing up.

His father owns a fish and chip shop in Leeds, one of more than 90,000 high street businesses now owned and run by Asians in Britain. His uncle, Bashir Ahmed, 65, said:
"His parents were loving and supportive. He was a very kind and calm person. He was respected by everyone."
He also said:
"He was proud to be British".
In 2004, Tanweer was arrested for disorderly conduct and cautioned. In 2005, he went to an Islamic study camp in Pakistan. It is known that, not only had he heard the militant Imam, Abu Hamza, preach at the Finsbury Park mosque, he had also lived in the mosque for a time.

Shehzad Tanweer detonated a bomb on a Circle Line train between Aldgate and Liverpool Street stations which killed six people and injured over 100 more.

Jamaican immigrant, Germaine Lindsay, spent his teenage years in Huddersfield, moving there in 1999 with his mother and sister, before he left for Aylesbury in 2003. Like his fellow bombers, therefore, he spent most of his teenage years in West Yorkshire. During this time he changed his name to Jamal Lindsay and began attending after-school classes to improve his knowledge of Islam.

A statement issued by his relatives said Lindsay 'had a kind, caring and calming presence about him. He was a good and loving husband and a brilliant father.'

Lindsay got married to a middle-class, university drop-out called Samantha Lewthwaite, ('the White Widow' is one of the world's most wanted terrorism suspects) in October 2002, after meeting on the internet. After her conversion to Islam, Ms Lewthwaite had been keen to find a Muslim husband and was 'delighted' when she met Lindsay at a Stop the War march in Hyde Park. In an interview with The Sun, Ms Lewthwaite said:
"He was an innocent, naive and simple man... He got involved in mosques in London and Luton and became a changed person... He was always a peaceful man who loved people... He was so angry when he saw Muslim civilians being killed on the streets of Iraq, Bosnia, Palestine and Israel... He kissed our child goodbye and then crept off to blow up King’s Cross...

All good Muslims have to fight against evil."
She said that, because of her husband’s 'love of people,' she could not believe what he did and added:
"He was a loving husband and father... He would never have killed himself and left me alone to bring up our children."
Aah, isn't that nice. Thing is, Samantha dear, whether he realised that he was going to blow himself up or not, what cannot be denied is that your 'loving husband and father' was quite prepared to leave a great many other wives to bring up their children alone, wasn't he? He was happy to leave a great many other children fatherless, wasn't he?

Why would you think, when you said what you said, that the fact that he might not have wanted to leave you alone to bring up his kids, would make the rest of us think he was an angel? I know! You're a moron!

It is known that Lindsay had heard the militant Imam, Abu Hamza, preach at the Finsbury Park mosque.

Lindsay murdered 26 people in the Kings Cross bombing and injured hundreds more.

On 8 August 2005, The Huddersfield Daily Examiner reported thus:
"Former addict Juliet Davidson has revealed how she used to buy heroin and crack cocaine from teenage bomber Jermaine Lindsay in Dalton. The single mother - who has been free from drugs for three years - said she was shocked to discover her former dealer was at the centre of the London terrorist attacks. Lindsay was the terrorist who carried a bomb on to a Tube train at Kings Cross on July 7, killing 26 people. Juliet said:

'I was absolutely gobsmacked. I could have understood him attacking someone, but not a bomb. I never thought he would have killed himself like that.'

Juliet, 26, first met Lindsay - known to her as G - five years ago outside a row of shops in Harp Inge, Dalton. He was just 14 at the time and a student at Rawthorpe High School. She said:

'He used to hang around and when I was going there to score one day he asked me to get my drugs off him. I used to get heroin and crack cocaine off him every day for about two years. I saw him change a lot in the last year I was scoring. When I saw him wearing his Islam outfit I thought what's he up to? He was always going on about racism. He thought all white people were trash and said he was going to get them all on drugs to kill them off. I don't think he was into anything more himself than a bit of cannabis.'

Juliet, formerly of Rawthorpe, said Lindsay also became more aggressive as time went on. She said: 'He started getting arrogant and snapping at anything. He once badly beat up someone I knew for just a fiver. He looked down his nose at everybody. I can't understand why people are saying he was a nice person. He wasn't'."
'He thought all white people were trash and said he was going to get them all on drugs to kill them off.' Is there anyone out there who thinks Lindsay is the only immigrant in particular and non-white person in general who ever entertained such a thought in recent times? When Tony Blair used to say we need another 200,000 legal immigrants entering our country every year, he was well aware that some of them would be thinking thoughts like this before and after they got here.

When the happy-clappy PC people insist how beneficial immigration is for all of us dinosaur Brits, they have to be well aware that many of the immigrants they promote and encourage will, once they got here, turn upon those who gave them sanctuary.

Why didn't such knowledge give Blair and the PC crowd pause for thought? Because they are at war with us, ladies and gentlemen. When the 'white trash' get 'killed off' by the drugs or suicide bombs of a Jermaine Lindsay, they are winning that war.

Those who died in the bombings (thirty are pictured here) were:

Aldgate: Lee Baisden, 34, London Fire Brigade accountant from Romford, Essex. Benedetta Ciaccia, 30, IT business analyst from Norwich. Richard Ellery, 21, Jessops shop worker from Ipswich, Suffolk. Richard Gray, 41, tax manager from Ipswich, Suffolk. Anne Moffat, 48, Girlguiding UK head of marketing and communications, from Old Harlow, Essex. Fiona Stevenson, 29, solicitor, central London. Carrie Taylor, 24, Royal Society of Arts finance officer from Billericay, Essex.

Edgware Road: Michael Stanley Brewster, 52, civil engineer from Swanwick, Derbyshire. Jonathan Downey, 34, HR systems development officer from Milton Keynes. David Foulkes, 22, newspaper sales manager from Oldham. Jennifer Nicholson, 24, from Reading, Berkshire, who worked for a music company. Colin Morley, 52, advertising and marketing worker from Finchley, north London. Laura Webb, 29, a personal assistant from Islington, north London.

Russell Square: James Adams, 32, a mortgage broker from Peterborough, Cambridgeshire. Samantha Badham, 35, an internet designer who lived in Tottenham, north London. Philip Beer, 22, a hair stylist from Borehamwood, Hertfordshire. Anna Brandt, 42, a cleaner from Poland living in Wood Green, north London. Ciaran Cassidy, 22, a shop assistant from Upper Holloway, north London. Rachelle Chung For Yuen, 27, a Mauritian accountant from Mill Hill, north London. Elizabeth Daplyn, 26, a hospital administrator from Highgate, north London. Arthur Frederick, 60, a museum security guard from Seven Sisters, north London. Karolina Gluck, 29, private postgraduate college worker living in Finsbury Park, north London. Gamze Gunoral, 24, a Turkish national studing English staying in Totteridge, north London. Lee Harris, 30, an architect who lived in Tottenham, north London. Ojara Ikeagwu, 55, a social worker from Luton. Emily Jenkins, 24, a PA for a project management company, who lived in Peckham, south-east London. Adrian Johnson, 37, product technical manager from Sutton-in-Ashfield, Nottinghamshire. Helen Jones, 28, an accountant living in Holloway, north London. Susan Levy, 53, legal secretary a mother-of-two from the village of Newgate Street, Hertfordshire. Shelley Mather, 26, a tour guide from New Zealand. Mike Minh Matsushita, 37, a Vietnamese-American living in Islington in IT recruitment. James Mayes, 28, an analyst for the Healthcare Commission from Islington, north London. Behnaz Mozakka, 47, a biomedical officer at Great Ormond Street Hospital from Finchley, north London. Mihaela Otto, 46, a dental technician from Mill Hill, north London. Atique Sharifi, 24, an Afghan college student living in Hounslow. Ihab Slimane, 24, a waiter who lived in Finsbury Park, north London. Christian Small, 28, an advertising sales worker from Walthamstow, east London. Monika Suchocka, 23, a trainee accountant from Poland, who was living in Archway, north London. Mala Trivedi, 51, a radiographer at Great Ormond Street Hospital from Wembley, north-west London.

Tavistock Square: Anthony Fatayi-Williams, 26, an oil executive from Hendon, north-west London. Jamie Gordon, 30, a City worker from Enfield, north London. Giles Hart, 55, a BT engineer from Hornchurch, Essex. Marie Hartley, 34, from Oswaldtwistle, Lancashire, worked for a greetings card firm. Miriam Hyman, 31, a picture researcher from Barnet, north London. Shahara Islam, 20, a bank cashier from Plaistow, east London. Neetu Jain, 37, a computer analyst from Hendon, north London. Sam Ly, 28, a computer technician from Melbourne, Australia. Shyanuja Niroshini Parathasangary, 30, a post office worker from Kensal Rise, north London. Anat Rosenberg, 39, an Israeli charity worker who was living in Finsbury Park, north London. Philip Russell, 28, a financier from Kennington, south London. William Wise, 54, an IT specialist from Notting Hill, west London. Gladys Wundowa, 50, from Ilford, Essex. Lee Harris and Samantha Badham, Carrie Taylor, Marie Hartley and Emily Jenkins.

Mohammad Sidique Khan, Shehzad Tanweer and Jermaine Lindsay are known to have attended the sermons of militant Imam, Abu Hamza, at the Finsbury Park mosque. Khan and Tanweer also lived there for a time. Perhaps they heard Hamza state the following and took it to heart:
"You don't have to travel thousands and thousands of miles to become a shaheed. (Martyr/witness)You can be shaheed right on your own doorstep. May Allah open our eyes for what's good for us, so we don't waste our Muslim blood far away."
On 29 December 1998, Ruth Williamson, (pictured) Margaret Whitehouse and Peter Rowe, who had been kidnapped, along with thirteen others, by Islamic terrorists, died in the Yemen, as a result of a bungled rescue attempt by Yemeni security forces.

Ruth and Margaret were killed at the scene of the attempted rescue, along with Australian, Peter Thirsk. Peter Rowe died of his wounds later in the day. The shoot-out came less than a month after three Britons and a New Zealander were killed in Chechnya during a failed rescue attempt after they, too, had been kidnapped by Islamic terrorists.

The 16 tourists had flown to Yemen on 20 December and had been seized by 20 heavily armed men on the day before the operation to rescue them was staged.

The kidnappings followed closely on the massive air bombardment of Iraq by the Clinton/Blair axis from 18 to 21 December 1998. That action and the round-the-clock devastation of an Iraq which had, supposedly, been vanquished in 1991, undoubtedly, added to the mounting resentment throughout the Muslim world which saw western holidaymakers being attacked by Muslim groups in ever-increasing numbers. Indeed the Yemeni kidnappers linked the bombing of Iraq with the abduction, having told their hostages that it was not their fault 'that your country bombed Iraq.'

However, the catalyst for the abduction of Ruth Williamson and the others, was the arrest of ten British Asians by the Yemeni authorities, who were suspected of planning terrorist attacks. The kidnappers demanded the release of the would-be terrorists, who included in their number the son and stepson of Abu Hamza, as soon as the hostages had been taken.

On 11 February 2006, the BBC revealed that the kidnap gang had been in touch with Abu Hamza, himself. Recordings of satellite phone conversations were compiled by GCHQ and made available to the security services. At the same time, Tony Blair was supplied with a dossier on Abu Hamza by the President of the Yemen.

Thus, Tony Blair was aware of Abu Hamza's links to militant Muslim groups responsible for the deaths of British citizens a full eight years before Hamza was found guilty of terrorist related offences at the Old Bailey.

Hamza was finally arrested on 27 April 2004. His arrest, however, only occurred as a result of an American request that he be extradited to face terror charges in that country. If the US hadn't wanted him, he might well be free today. This, in spite of the fact that an enormous body of damning evidence was held by the authorities, which detailed numerous incidences of his inciting his followers to murder.

On 17 October 1999, the leader of the Aden-Abyan Islamic Army, Abu al-Hassan, was executed in the Yemen after he was convicted of forming an armed gang, kidnapping and the murder of Ruth Williamson, Margaret Whitehouse, Peter Rowe and Peter Thirsk.

On 7 February 2006, Abu Hamza al-Masri was jailed for seven years after being found guilty of 11 of the 15 charges of inciting murder and race hate.

Here are some of the things that Abu Hamza is known to have said in Britain, whilst Tony Blair's government sat on its hands and did nothing:

After the 9/11 disasters, he said:
"Many people will be happy, jumping up and down".
"Wherever you are, death will catch up with you, even if you are in high elevated safe towers."
"Bin Laden is a good guy. Everyone likes him in the Muslim world, there is nothing wrong with the man and his beliefs".
"The real weapons of mass destruction are the desire for martyrdom. Millions of you are ready to be shaheed. Half a million martyrdom shaheed is enough for Muslims to control the whole of earth forever. In the end of the day, Islam must control earth."
"Don't go to the man who is selling a wine shop and tell him please why you selling the wine shop, come to the mosque? Make sure that the man who gave him the licence for that wine shop does not exist anymore on the Earth. Finish him up".
"You must know the cause of Allah and you must help that cause in fighting, by fighting and when you fight you kill, you don't fight just to negotiate or to show off or to make videos or to make audios, fight to kill not fight to tape".
"Killing a Kafir (Infidel)who is fighting you is OK. Killing a Kafir for any reason, you can say it, it is OK - even if there is no reason for it."
"Bring up your daughters to manners… otherwise they are going to be divorced in the first week of their marriage or slapped in the face".
"The Jews will be destroyed, the state will be destroyed".
"The Jews will never leave Palestine. The Jews will be buried there… the tunnels that they dug underneath the al-Aqsa mosque will be filled with their skulls and their bodies and whatever they corrupted with their wealth - against the Muslims. It is decreed that it will be the biggest Jewish graveyard in the world".
"We do not want the Jews to pull away from Palestine, but we want them to be buried there. This is God's decree".
"We hate them for their corruption on earth. A Jew cannot look a Muslim in the eye, or pass him, knowing they have oppressed a Muslim. So the nation of Muhammed must regain their dignity and this dignity will not be regained unless with blood."
"European people, they can only respect you when you are strong… If they come... asking for refugee status as a political refugee then this is not an Islamic country. If he comes and says I'm a sheikh or I'm a Muslim and my country is oppressing me and I come here for your protection, then he cannot steal or kill anywhere.

But if he comes as a secular person, then if he comes with a different name in a false passport, call himself, for example Simon... and he's Muhammed in this, then he can, he can, he can kill, he can steal, he can everything."
And the Blairs, Tony and Ian, almost certainly knew most of this stuff for years before four suicide bombers killed 52 people in London.

Abu Hamza wasn't responsible for the deaths in Yemen and London. Tony Blair, those who own him and the moral detritus that tags along behind him, were responsible.

On 1 November 2005, three months after 52 innocents died in London, a memorial service for the dead was held in St. Paul's cathedral.

On the same day, the BBC reporter, Sarah Campbell, introduced us to Sean, the father of Ciaran Cassidy, one of the 26 victims of the Russell Square blast, saying:
"There is a sense of anger amongst some of those most deeply affected. Ciaran's father feels that, as a relative, his concerns have never been a priority."
Sean, himself, said this:
"I do find it very difficult... The way he died... Blown to bits on a tube train. It's not a very nice way to die, especially when his only crime was going to work...

The government could have come to us a little bit earlier... This is the first time we have had contact... The government were having contact with the Muslim community within 24 hours of the bombs going off. Why didn't they come and see some of us? We were the ones that were suffering."
They didn't come and see you, Sean, because they don't give a damn about you and your suffering. The Tony Blairs only gives a damn about those who can help them slither to the top of the greasy pole and those who can keep them there.

Tony Blair cares about Big Brother, Big Business, Big America, Big Israel, the elite of the global village and the movers and shakers of the New World Order. You and your lad, as far as a Tony Blair is concerned, are just part of the dumb herd, cannon fodder in time of war, slaughterhouse fare in time of peace.

When such as yourself break out of the corral and speak as truthfully as you did on 1 November 2005, you can cause embarrassment. Some, such as Brian Haw, whose four-year anti-war protest, outside of the Houses of Parliament, irritated the high and mighty so much that they introduced a law to snuff out any such democratic rebellion in the future, can become problematic. But, until outrage and mobilisation replace the bewilderment that most feel at the monumental 'mistakes' that every shade of government keep on making, things will never change.

Until the British people wake up, look around, see what has been done to them AND ADMIT IT. Until it dawns on them that THEY are the enemy, that the good, the decent, the honourable, the fine, the law-abiding and the righteous are the ones that the powers-that-be are afraid of, that it is THEY whom the CC cameras are pointed at, that it is THEM whom the Tony Blairs want held back, held down, imprisoned, tethered, tortured and, eventually, disposed of, the Ciarans will continue to die.

On the same day that spoke so eloquently on BBC television, a mini-documentary on the same channel featured Brian Haw.

This is what he said:

"Would Jesus Christ bomb a single baby, Tony? George?"
If any of you have ever sympathised with the bloodthirsty policies and behaviour of either of these fine, aggressively Christian gentlemen, ask yourselves the same question.

After such a tragedy, you might have expected some of the most PC in parliament to rein in their horns a little, wouldn't you?

After all, it is their encouragement and promotion of everything alien that led directly to the deaths of those above. However, in the days that followed the bombings, I was only able to find one parliamentary EDM that was in any way critical of the government's immigration policy.

This EDM said:
"This House, following the recent statement of the Prime Minister that several hundred individuals had left the UK to train in terrorist camps abroad and had then been allowed back into this country, calls upon the Government to take swift action to prevent such individuals being able to return to the UK and continue to go about their business as free agents in society."
On the other hand, there was a plethora of EDMs, introduced in the fortnight following the bombings, whch demonstrated concern for the 'minority communities,' 'ethnic minorities' 'the Asian community,' 'asylum and immigration,' 'refugees,' 'refugee families' 'Race Relations,' 'foreign students,' 'discrimination,' 'inclusiveness and diversity' and 'the diverse and multicultural character of the UK.' One of these EDMs said this:
"This House is concerned at the proposal... to end the practice of granting indefinite leave to remain in the UK... it is a retrograde step since it reverses the policy of granting indefinite leave... without any evidence either that problems have arisen as a result of the current policy".
Do you get that? 'Without any evidence either that problems have arisen as a result of the current policy'. 52 people were dead, seven hundred more lay terribly injured, and the hideously immoral, self-serving simpletons in Westminster were still insisting, less than a week after the bombings, that our asylum system is perfectly OK and shouldn't be amended in any way. No matter how many people have to die we must not hurt the feelings of the immigrant under any circumstances, even if they are preaching hatred and mass murder in the mosques.

Another EDM said:
"This House... notes... the reports of over 100 separate racial attacks against members of the British Asian community since 7th July; and urges the Government to do everything in its power to ensure that those responsible are dealt with immediately so that nothing imperils the diverse and multicultural character of the UK."
Yep, we should definitely do everything in our power to catch those who call the non-white with the knapsack naughty names, all right! We don't want such darling types rushing off back to Pakistan or Jamaica in tears, now do we? I mean, if they did, it might just 'imperil the diverse and multicultural character of the UK!'

Another said:
"This House fully supports the 120 vice-chancellors of UK universities in their objection to the plans to tighten visa rules for foreign students".
Yep, those foreign students bring a bit of dosh and intelligence into the country, don't they? And the fact that they bring a lot of other stuff, which might not be quite so nice, well, who cares? It's only the racists and the Nazis who are bothered about bombs and diseases and rape and murder and ethnic cleansing anyway. Until it happens to you, of course.

Another EDM said:
"This House... following the London bombings on 7th July, condemns all the subsequent attacks on minority communities... recalls and condemns the several attacks suffered... by minority communities following the New York atrocity of 11th September 2001; and so urges the Home Secretary, chief constables and local authorities to take very seriously... any such attacks".
Well, I don't disagree with this. It's pretty obvious stuff. If someone behaves unpleasantly towards someone else, sort 'em out! That's what is supposed to happen. Why bother making a meal of it?

Instead of stating the bleeding obvious, why did you not bother, you PC types who signed this EDM, to criticise those who disintegrated 52 people whom they'd never even met? Why didn't you have a go at them for once in your life?

Thing is folks, you might expect, at this time, when certain members of the immigrant community have expressed their hatred of the native population in the most extreme way possible, that the PC crowd might demonstrate a little compassiontowards us for a change. You might imagine that some of those who signed these latter four EDMs might just have been tempted to sign the one that called 'upon the Government to take action to prevent' the bad guys from returning to the UK and continuing 'their business as free agents in society.' Well, one or two of them did but most did not.

What follows is a list of all those MPs who signed any of the last four EDMs quoted, who did not sign the first one.

The figure in brackets denotes the number of EDMs signed.

Conservative Party: Peter Bottomley, (4) Peter Luff, (2) John Randall (1).

New Labour Party: Diane Abbott, (2) Clive Betts, (1) David Borrow, (2) Richard Burden, (2) Martin Caton, (3) Michael Clapham, (3) David Clelland, (1) Harry Cohen, (1) Jeremy Corbyn, (3) Jon Cruddas, (1) David Drew, (2) Clive Efford, (3) Louise Ellman, (1) Helen Goodman, (1) Neil Gerrard, (4) David Hamilton, (1) David Heyes, (1) Jimmy Hood, (1) Eric Illsley, (1) Glenda Jackson, (3) Piara Khabra, (1) Sadiq Khan, (1) Mark Lazarowicz, (1) David Lepper, (1) Tony Lloyd, (1) Andrew Love, (2) Khalid Mahmood, (1) Shahid Malik, (1) Rob Marris, (3) Robert Marshall Andrews, (1) Chris McCafferty, (2) Ann McKechin, (1) John McDonnell, (3) Alan Meale, (1) Julie Morgan, (3) Sandra Osborne, (1) Greg Pope, (1) Joan Ruddock, (3) Mohammed Sarwar, (1) Alan Simpson, (4) John P Smith, (2) Peter Soulsby, (2) Desmond Turner, (1) Keith Vaz, (2) Betty Williams. (2)

Liberal Democrats: John Barrett, (1) Tom Brake, (2) Annette Brooke, (3) Vincent Cable, (3) Sandra Gidley, (2) Nick Harvey, (2) Paul Holmes, (3) David Howarth, (1) Simon Hughes, (2) John Leech, (3) Greg Mulholland, (1) Paul Rowen, (1) Andrew Stunell, (3) Jo Swinson, (1) Sarah Teather, (3) Mark Williams, (1) Stephen Williams. (2)

Social Democratic and Labour Party: Mark Durcan. (2)

Plaid Cymru: Elfyn Llwyd, Hywel Williams. (2)

Respect: George Galloway. (1)

Scottish National Party: Mike Weir. (1)

Ulster Unionist Party: Sylvia Hermon. (1)

So, Peter Bottomley, Neil Gerrard and Alan Simpson were quite happy to sign all four immigrant-fondling EDMs that were introduced in the wake of the mass murder that took place in London on 7/7. And yet, they were not moved to sign an EDM which might have made it a bit more difficult for those who had 'left the UK to train in terrorist camps' to get back into the UK.

I say these creeps are traitors to their tribe.

What do you say?

On 6 September 2005, the BBC reported thus:
"Families of the 7 July suicide bombers should be allowed to attend the national memorial service for the victims, according to London's mayor.

Ken Livingstone said they should not be turned away from the 1 November mass at St Paul's Cathedral for the 52 victims...

Speaking at his weekly press conference at City Hall, Mr Livingstone said:

'They have to decide if they want to come and share the grief of Londoners and celebrate the lives of those that were killed on the day. It would, I think, be particularly offensive to turn people away'."
How much more offensive would it be to have the mothers of the mass murderers sitting next to the mothers of those they murdered? Ladies and gentlemen, if you don't realise by now, what manner of men have been ruling our lives for the last forty years, look no further than this latest politically correct directive from Red Ken Livingstone.

In my world, the real one, where the blood of red-blooded Englishmen still boils, such dreadful creatures as this fatuous tw*t are hated with every bit as much fury and righteous fervour as those who killed so many in July, 2005.

On 7 July 2005, shortly after the bombings occurred, the Deputy Assistant Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police, Brian Paddick, said:

"We are content that the security level was appropriate".
Which, you have to admit, was a pretty stupid thing to say.

The day after four Muslims killed 52 people and injured hundreds more, he said something even more stupid.

"Islam and terrorism don't go together."
So said the bloke three from the top of the cop shop in London.

This is what's protecting us from the bad guys.

If you want to know a bit more about the Met's most openly homosexual bigshot, go here.

On 8 July 2005, Sir Max Hastings, the former editor of The Evening Standard, said this in The Daily Mail:

"The Cynics, some of them in the intelligence services, used to suggest that the Government's softly-softly approach towards Muslim militants was designed to protect Britain from terrorism. The sour joke had it that so many terrorists were using this country as a base from which to organise attacks on other people that they would not want to foul their own nests. If this view was ever tenable, it is no longer so."
On 15 July 2005, The Daily Mail reported thus:

"One of the London suicide bombers was strolling the corridors of the House of Commons just a year before he blew himself up, it emerged. In an extraordinary twist which sent shockwaves through Westminster it was revealed that Mohammad Sidique Khan attended Parliament as the guest of a Labour MP. Khan, 30, who killed himself and six innocent commuters on a Tube train near Edgware Road, met Labour MP Jon Trickett in July 2004.

He was invited in his capacity as a learning mentor at Hillside Primary School in Beeston, Leeds, where Mr Trickett's wife Sarah is headteacher. Mr Trickett said: 'I was shocked to learn that someone who had grown up in the area of Beeston where I lived and which I represented on Leeds City Council for 12 years should turn out to be one of the London bombers.'

On his visit Khan even met Cabinet Minister Hilary Benn, the International Development Secretary. Mr Benn met Khan in Portcullis House - where many MPs have their offices - and talked about his role as the school's local MP. He then answered questions from the children who were with Khan. The bomber then rubbed shoulders with unsuspecting politicians on a tour of the Palace of Westminster with Mr Trickett."
On 16 July 2005, three British soldiers from the first battalion of the Staffordshire Regiment were killed by a roadside bomb in Amarah, north of Basra in Iraq.

The deaths of 26-year-old Richard Shearer, from Nuneaton, Warwickshire, 26-year-old Private Leon Spicer and 21-year-old Phillip Hewitt, both from Tamworth in Staffordshire, brought the toll of UK troops in this latest Iraq war to 92. A February 2007 inquest into their deaths ruled that were unlawfully killed.

The soldiers were travelling in a lightly protected 'snatch' Landrover instead of an armoured vehicleeven thoughthe Staffs had been warned they were under threat of rocket and mortar attacks.

The solicitor of Philip Hewitt's mother, Sue Smith, told File on 4:

"It's important that the MoD be required to explain what they're up to. If the Government is going to get involved in adventures of the sort they're involved in in Iraq, then they need to be called to account because the armed forces they've committed are wholly inadequately equipped.

Where a family is represented by reasonably aggressive lawyers, you get the papers. It's where families are not represented and they find out nothing at any stage. The inquest lasts half an hour, an hour, and they go away wondering what on earth has happened to their loved one and never find out."
Sue concurred with her solictor's criticism of the MoD, saying:

"Every time I contacted them I was fobbed off."
On 18 July 2005, The Daily Telegraph reported thus:

"Tony Blair's support for the war in Iraq has 'proved costly' in increasing the terrorist threat to Britain, a leading think-tank says today. A report from the Royal Institute for International Affairs says that the invasion gave a lift to al-Qa'eda's recruitment and that as a result there were 'particular difficulties for the UK'.

The findings are embarrassing for the Prime Minister because he has fought hard - and until now, largely successfully - to persuade people not to link his alliance with President George W Bush and the London bombings.

The authors do not directly link the war and the suicide attacks, which are now known to have killed 55 people. But their conclusions are likely to intensify the debate about whether the killings could have been avoided.

The report, written by Paul Wilkinson and Frank Gregory, two academics specialising in terrorism… goes on: 'A key problem... is that the Government has been conducting counter-terrorism policy shoulder to shoulder with the United States, not in the sense of being an equal decision-maker but rather as a pillion passenger compelled to leave the steering to the ally in the driving seat.

There is no doubt that the situation over Iraq has imposed particular difficulties for the UK and for the wider coalition against terrorism. It gave a boost to the al-Qa'eda network's propaganda, recruitment and fund-raising, caused a major split in the coalition, provided an ideal targeting and training area for al-Qa'eda-linked terrorists and deflected resources and assistance that could have been deployed to assist the Karzai government [in Afghanistan] and to bring Osama bin Laden to justice.

Riding pillion with a powerful ally has proved costly in terms of British and American military lives, Iraqi lives, military expenditure and the damage caused to the counter-terrorism campaign.'

Of the present threat of terrorism, the report says that Britain is 'at particular risk' because it is America's closest ally and because of the role it has played in Afghanistan and Iraq. It also criticises previous governments for allowing London to become a magnet for foreign extremists.

'By the mid-1990s the UK's intelligence agencies and police were well aware that London was increasingly being used as a base by individuals involved in promoting, funding and planning terrorism in the Middle East and elsewhere. However, these individuals were not viewed as a threat to national security and so they were left to continue their activities with relative impunity, a policy which caused much anger among the foreign governments concerned.

As a result of giving a lower priority to international terrorism, the British authorities did not fully appreciate the threat from al-Qa'eda.'

Immediately after the London bombings, most MPs were reluctant to make a link between the attacks and the war in Iraq for fear of being seen to condone the killers in any way. When Charles Kennedy, the Liberal Democrat leader, connected the two issues in a speech, Downing Street accused him of being 'naïve'. It issued a list of attacks related to al-Qa'eda going back more than a decade to underline the fact that the war in Iraq was not the starting point.

However, the Prime Minister and his supporters will find it hard to dismiss today's report. The Royal Institute of International Affairs, which also goes under the name of Chatham House, is respected throughout the world and is politically unbiased.

Clare Short, the former international development secretary who resigned after the war started, said she had 'no doubts' that Iraq was a factor in the Underground and bus attacks and that half of her colleagues in the Parliamentary Labour Party agreed with her. She said Mr Blair's intelligence advisers had warned him before the war started that it would increase the threat from terrorism.

Lord Smith of Finsbury, who as Chris Smith was the former culture secretary, said: 'The fact that we enthusiastically supported George Bush in Iraq probably makes us, as a country, more vulnerable than we might have been.'

Hilary Benn, the International Development Secretary, dismissed any link between the war and the bombings. He said: 'We saw attacks long before Iraq - the Bali nightclub bombings, in which a number of British people were killed, 9/11, of course, and the first attacks on the United States and the attempts to attack the World Trade Centre in the mid-1990s. The sad truth is that there has been a terrorist threat against ourselves, the United States and other countries for some time. We had warned that there was a risk that this could happen and, very sadly, it has'…

The most important sections of the report (written by Frank Gregory and Paul Wilkinson) runs thus: 'The UK is at particular risk [from al Qaeda] because it is the closest ally of the United States, has deployed armed forces in the military campaigns to topple the Taleban regime in Afghanistan and in Iraq, and has taken a leading role in international intelligence, police and judicial cooperation against Al-Qaeda and in efforts to suppress its finances.

A key problem with regard to implementing ‘Prevention’ [of al Qaeda-style terrorism] and ‘Pursuit’ [of such terrorists] is that the UK government has been conducting counter-terrorism policy ‘shoulder to shoulder’ with the US, not in the sense of being an equal decision-maker, but rather as pillion passenger compelled to leave the steering to the ally in the driving seat.

There is no doubt that the situation over Iraq has imposed particular difficulties for the UK, and for the wider coalition against terrorism.

It gave a boost to the Al-Qaeda network’s propaganda, recruitment and fundraising, caused a major split in the coalition, provided an ideal targeting and training area for Al-Qaeda-linked terrorists, and deflected resources and assistance that could have been deployed to assist the Karzai government and to bring bin Laden to justice.

Riding pillion with a powerful ally has proved costly in terms of British and US military lives, Iraqi lives, military expenditure, and the damage caused to the counter-terrorism campaign'."
On 18 July 2005, the BBC reported that Youssef al Qaradawi, a controversial Muslim cleric, had been invited to speak in Manchester's Bridgewater Hall. Al Qaradawi supported the use of child suicide bombers.

On 18 July 2005, the BBC website reported thus:

"A controversial Muslim cleric who has supported the use of child suicide bombers in the Middle East has been invited to speak in Manchester. Youssef al Qaradawi, who is banned from entering the US, will speak at the city's Bridgewater Hall on 7 August.

The Egyptian sparked controversy when he told BBC Newsnight Palestinian suicide bombings in Israel could be justified as 'a weapon of last resort'...

He was also among the first to condemn the 11 September attacks on New York, but is banned from entering the country because of alleged links with terrorists.

The Sunni Muslim theologian, who is based in the Gulf state of Qatar, has been invited to speak in Manchester by the Ramadan Foundation. Mohammed Umer, of the foundation, said the invitation to Dr Qaradawi had been sent in January and there was no reason to rescind it following the London bombings.

'What's actually happened in London, we condemn it, yet the reality of Youssef al Qaradawi is that he is the flag bearer of moderation in the Muslim world,' he said. 'We agree with people and we disagree with people. For example, Nelson Mandela, when he was in prison, he was labelled as a terrorist but when he came out he became a freedom fighter. Youssef al Qaradawi is the same person who, after the London events, came out and clearly stated that it was un-Islamic.'

In 2004, Dr Qaradawi defended Palestinian suicide bomb attacks on Israel to BBC Newsnight. 'It's not suicide, it is martyrdom in the name of God,' he said. 'Allah is just. Through his infinite wisdom he has given the weak what the strong do not possess and that is the ability to turn their bodies into bombs like the Palestinians do.'

Dr Qaradawi is a respected thinker on Islam in the Middle East, but his involvement with the outlawed Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood - which has a history of violence - has landed him in trouble. He was jailed in Egypt before moving to Qatar in 1963.

A Home Office spokesman said he could not comment on individual cases but said Home Secretary Charles Clarke had the power to exclude visitors on the grounds of national security, or that their presence would not be conducive to the 'public good'."
On the morning of 21 July 2005, Muktar Said Ibrahim, Yasin Hassan Omar, Hussain Osman and Ramzi Mohammed left home to commit mass-murder in London.

The bombs they carried into the underground system failed to detonate, however, and they fled.

Ibrahim tried to blow up a number 26 bus in Hackney. Ibrahim, who shared a flat with Yasin Hassan Omar, one of the other would-be bombers, arrived in England in 1992 with his family, as refugees from Eritrea. A heavy user of cannabis and a troublemaker in his youth, the violent gang he ran with was responsible for many street robberies in North London. He was eventually caught and sentenced to five years for robbery in early 1996.

He served just two and a half years of his sentence at Huntercombe Young Offenders' Institution and Woodhill Prison. Later, however, he became devout Muslim, and wore Islamic dress and grew a beard. It is believed that he may have worshipped at the Finsbury Park mosque, where Abu Hamza al-Masri preached, and/or Brixton mosque, in south London, which the convicted shoe-bomber Richard Reid attended.

In November 2003, he applied to become a British citizen, and was given a British passport. The Home Office would not comment on how such an unsavoury character with a long, criminal record was able to obtain a British passport. Abdi Ali, who has known Ibrahim for 10 years, said:

"Before he went into prison he started smoking pot and then he went out and did something crazy and got in trouble with the police. He came out of prison in 1997 and he had definitely changed... I noticed he was more into Islam when he came out... He went to college and I think he then went on to university".
Neighbour Sarah Scott, said:

"He said there were a lot of evil spirits around here, that everyone was evil. He didn't like the way people let their kids smoke or people gossiping... He told me he was going to have all these virgins when he got to heaven if he praises Allah."
A former schoolmate said:

"He joined my year when he was about 14 and he stood out immediately because he couldn't speak English very well. Within a month or two he had become mates with one of the toughest kids in the year."
Another former schoolmate, Wayne Howard, met Ibrahim in 1991. He said:

"He always had a tendency to fight... He was always known to teachers for his behavioural problems, fighting or lack of work... His mood was always up or down... one minute we were fine and the next we were fighting."
And this, ladies and gentlemen, is what the politically correct have been seating next to our children in British classrooms for the last 50 years. Is there any wonder we have become as 'dumbed down' as we have?

Yasin Hassan Omar tried to blow up a Victoria line tube train near Warren Street station. He arrived in the UK with his family in 1992 as a 12-year-old refugee from Somalia and, in May, 2000, he was granted indefinite leave to stay in Britain.

Omar was the tenant of a flat in the New Southgate tower block, where Muktar Said Ibrahim also lived. It is known that during his time there, he received at least £24,000 in housing benefit.

He was discovered and arrested on the 27 July in a raid in the Hay Mills area of Birmingham.

Ethiopian-born Hussain Osman, also known as Isaac Hamdi, tried to detonate a bomb on a Hammersmith and City Line train between Westbourne Park Tube and Shepherd's Bush. He left for Paris on the Eurostar on the 26th of July and was arrested and was arrested by Italian police on the 29th after being traced by mobile telephone calls. He had been staying at his brother's flat on the outskirts of Rome and put up no resistance when the police arrived. His brother was taken into custody at the same time.

Two years before he tried to explode a bomb on the London underground, the Home Office was warned that Osman belonged to a subversive Islamic group and was a 'dangerous threat.' They took no action.

Ramzi Mohammed attempted to blow up a Northern line train somewhere between Stockwell and The Oval. In fact, something in the package he was did go 'pop,' but, fortunately, as with the other would-be bombers, most of the explosive did not detonate.

Mohammed was arrested with Muktar Said Ibrahim at a flat in North Kensington on 29 July. The would-be martyrs for Mohammed surrendered in a most craven and unheroic manner, as was seen on TV and in the newspapers.

Mohammed's brother, Wahbi Mohammed, was arrested on the same day in nearby Notting Hill.

On 15 March 2006, the BBC reported that the four would-be bombers and the notorious Imam of Finsbury Park Mosque, Abu Hamza, were refusing their food.

No, they weren't on hunger strike. They were binning the grub because it wasn't good enough. Any PC types out there feel sorry for them? I bet there's plenty that do.

They're just not saying any more.

On 22 July 2005, the BBC website reported thus:

"A Muslim who distributed pamphlets calling for a holy land jihad against Jews has escaped jail. Zaheen Mohammed, 27, admitted handing out leaflets that read: 'The hour will not come until Muslims fight the Jews and will kill them.'

Southwark Crown Court heard how Mohammed from Newham, east London, was in poor mental health in October 2000 when he tried to incite racial hatred...

Mohammed, a security guard, pleaded guilty to one count of distributing pamphlets with intent to stir up racial hatred and a second of possessing material for the same purpose.

Tanveer Qureshi, defending, said... Mohammed was suffering from paranoid schizophrenia at the time, but his health had improved and he has since got a job, married and had a child. Passing sentence, judge Nicolas Loraine-Smith said: 'You were openly distributing some deeply offensive literature which was calculated to stir up racial hatred against the Jewish community. It was a stark and ghastly message.'

He said under normal circumstances the offences would merit a custodial sentence, but because of Mohammed's previous poor mental health a rehabilitation order was more appropriate."
At this point, Judge Loraine-Smith gave the poor, Muslim, paranoid schizophrenic who got better, a two-year community rehabilitation order.

What do you think Loraine-Smith would want to give me for publishing this document? Do you think he would award me the full seven years for a document which, I stress, was only compiled in order to promote a rational and righteous life-saving hatred in the hearts of the British people against their own traitorous politicians? And those who murder, rape and otherwise damage them, whoever they may be.

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