Who We Are

Our intention is to inform people of racist, homophobic, religious extreme hate speech perpetrators across social networking internet sites. And we also aim to be a focal point for people to access information and resources to report such perpetrators to appropriate web sites, governmental departments and law enforcement agencies around the world.

We will also post relevant news worthy items and information on Human rights issues, racism, extremist individuals and groups and far right political parties from around the world although predominantly Britain.

Monday, 15 February 2010

BNP’s first new Ethnic supporter turns out to be dead !

24 hours after the BNP announced that its membership policy is to change a new ethnic member showed up on their website to voice his support for the change.

Shame though he don’t exist.
Lancaster Unity has posted a great item about the whole thing.

Lancaster Unity


Pro-democracy and anti-fascist organizations in Hungary held a joint demonstration to protest the rise of neo-Nazi agitation in Eastern Europe. The rally Saturday marking the anniversary of the liberation of Budapest from Nazi occupation 65 years ago was attended by several leaders of the ruling socialist minority government as well as municipal and civic dignitaries. Absent, however, were representatives of Hungarian right-wing political parties that are expected to make huge gains in April’s parliamentary elections. Another demonstration had been also organized for the same day by an international coalition of neo-Nazis, but it was banned by the police and provisionally postponed until March. Its organizers, including the Hungarian National Front, planned to honor the German and Hungarian defenders of the city who made their last stand against the victorious Soviet invaders at Buda Castle on Feb. 11, 1945. The pro-democracy rally took place in an elegant Jewish district at the Pest side of the River Danube, the scene of nightly mass murder of Jews during the Holocaust. The organizers of the rally included the Civil Movement Against Fascism, the Anti-Fascist League, the New Socialist Movement and the Network of Feminist Left. A significant police presence secured the event, which was attended by a few hundred supporters, most of them Jewish. Péter Németh, editor-in-chief of the daily Népszava newspaper, blamed the low turnout on the growing fear by ordinary citizens of verbal or physical neo-Nazi abuse.



Premier Recep Tayyip Erdogan said islamophobia was as dangerous a phenomenon as racism and anti-semitism, Anadolu Agency reported. In his address to the US-Islamic World Forum in Doha on Saturday, Erdogan said tendencies towards cultural conflicts was as dangerous as, and may be even more dangerous than international terrorism, spread of nuclear weapons and environmental problems. "Such views that would bring civilizations against each other, creates psychological barriers between peoples. Problems like racism, intolerance, discrimination, extremism are insidiously trying to diffuse into societies like deadly diseases," said Erdogan. He said concepts of "Islam" and "Muslim" in the western world were being depicted with negative connotations in popular culture products like movies, TV series, music, photos and cartoons, even in scientific researches, noting that in a way cultural antagonism was pumped into the subconscious of the people. Erdogan pointed out that the local outfits of the people of certain Islamic countries, their beards, and veils, some of their common words were depicted as accessories of terrorism, noting that pumping of such antagonism created deep fears in societies and causing them to look at each other with suspicion. He said generalization of acts of terror in away to blame it on the whole Islamic World and muslims were wrong, noting that victims of acts of terror was muslims again for the most part. He said none of the divine religions would approve of terrorism adding that islamophobia was as dangerous a phenomenon as racism and anti-semitism, calling on the U.S. and EU to take measures against islamophopia growing insidiously in their territories. Erdogan said Islamic countries were mentioned together with violations of rights urging these countries to make self criticism and question the reasons of this negative image. Erdogan called on the islamic world to display the same reaction to all crimes against humanity without discriminating.

Racist march protest group formed on Facebook (Wales)

HUNDREDS of people have joined a Facebook group opposing a racist march through the South Wales Valleys.
Last month a group was set up on the social networking site declaring that “all Muslims should be thrown out of Wales”.
Around 150 people joined the forum and organised to march from Treherbert, in the Rhondda, down to Pontypridd on February 28 to make their feelings known.
But South Wales Police caught wind of the plans and arrested five men for religiously aggravated public order offences on February 4.
They are now confident the march won’t go ahead, and 681+ people have joined a new Facebook group called “We Say No To The Planned Rhondda Valleys Racist March.”
The forum was set up by Kelly Stephens Robson and describes itself as: “A group for intelligent, informed, peace-loving residents of the Rhondda Valleys, who are opposed to the planned anti-Muslim march from Treherbert to Pontypridd on February 28th.”
Members of the group are also considering holding a peaceful protest of their own in opposition to the original march.
Wales Online


"Nazi mom" wants to set a few things straight. She thinks Mein Kampf is garbage. She didn't teach her daughter to kill minorities. And she's certainly not a Nazi. "I'm not one of these idiots going down the street saying, 'Kill all the Jews,' " she says, sipping a Starbucks coffee in The Globe and Mail's Winnipeg office, a day after a judge awarded Child and Family Services permanent custody of her two children. "I'm preaching pride, white pride, not hate." For nearly two years, she has been the target of bloggers and editorialists, lawyers and social workers, all picking apart the lifestyle and worldview of a woman who sent her seven-year-old daughter to school festooned with a swastika and white supremacist slogans. She's lost everything since then: her two kids, jobs, friends, family - everything except a stubborn adherence to her belief in the supremacy of the white race. "I'm reforming my life - moving back home, working hard, getting an apartment - but I won't deny what I stand for, even if it made all this go away." Dressed in a conservative black V-neck top and blue jeans, she pushes her auburn hair away from her green eyes as she explains how she arrived at her race-dominated outlook on life and how she plans to get her kids back. In her early teens, she joined the army cadets and fell in with a large skinhead contingent. "I learned from them what kind of immigration policies we have," says the mother in her late 20s who cannot be named to protect the identities of her children. "I mean we're bringing in people from Haiti now. They still practise cannibalism there. Do we want that here?"
Her stance on race stems from her understanding of evolution. The way she sees it, all races began in Africa, and while Asians and Caucasians adapted and thrived, other races floundered. "Africans, they really haven't evolved much," she says. "The blacks that we have here - and I'm going to use the wrong words here - we domesticated them. We made them who they are. Otherwise they would still be eating each other and killing each other. ... It's not racism, it's racialism. There's a difference." She had her first child at 18 with a much older man she worked for. Her parents beseeched her to have an abortion but she refused, prompting them to kick her out of the family home. She moved in with the girl's father but soon moved on, eventually marrying a man closer to her own age who was prominent in Winnipeg's skinhead scene. Family and friends questioned the marriage, but she ignored them. The couple moved to a number of homes in southern Manitoba, but, contrary to testimony from family and social workers, they never lived in squalor, she says. "When they say we lived like pigs, it was all hearsay," she says. "The testimony was wild. They said we would shoot birds and feed live animals to feed our dog - that never happened. They say we showed our kids violent racist videos - it was the History Channel. They said we had neo-Nazi flags all over our house - we just had a couple of White Pride posters on the fridge.... All this shit destroyed my life and none of it was true. They just wanted 'Nazi mom' starving in the streets." But there's one truth she can't deny. When the case began last year, she fled to another province, leaving her husband - the two are now separated - to argue for custody alone. In the custody decision released last Thursday, Justice Marianne Rivoalen wrote that the mother "essentially abandoned her children" and chastised her for what she called a "narcissistic quest for media attention" that "demonstrated a puerile disregard for whether her actions conflicted with her children's best interests."
With eyeliner streaming down her cheeks, the mother insists that she would never abandon her children, that she simply moved to a province where she felt child services would not judge her lifestyle. "I wanted to have the case transferred away from Manitoba so I could get my kids back," she says. She now admits it was a misguided move. During her time away, she allegedly stole and maxed out her mother's credit card and now faces fraud charges. In the week since she's returned to Winnipeg, she's secured two jobs and a decent apartment. A year from now she can apply for custody of her daughter and son, whom she hasn't seen in a year. "Child and Family Services is finally helping me," she says. "I'm doing everything they want me to do. We will need a lot of family counselling. A lot."
The Globe & Mail

Controversial Far Right Australian politician Pauline Hanson moving to Britain

The far-right Australian politician Pauline Hanson has announced she is giving up her home country and moving to England.
Ms Hanson, Australia’s most controversial former MP who campaigned for parliament on an anti-immigration platform, will migrate to Britain after selling her house in rural Queensland, taking a cruise, and visiting New Zealand.
The 55-year-old former fish and chip shop owner complained Australia had become a "harder" place to live with fewer opportunities. She said she was selling her property southwest of Brisbane and was leaving Australia to live in Britain indefinitely.
"Our governments lack enough people with the fortitude to speak up without fear or favour," Ms Hanson told Australia’s Women’s Day magazine. "Over-regulation, increasing taxes and lack of true representation are affecting our way of life. "I feel very much for the young ones. Once it was common for them to own their own home. Not now. It's a harder place. Sadly, the land of opportunity is no more applicable."
Ms Hanson’s father is from England and her mother’s family are Irish, which means she can hold dual citizenship. She will leave her four adult children behind in Australia.
“Every country has something unique to offer, and I want to experience that,” Ms Hanson said.
“…Australia will always be my home. But I love England and Ireland. My mother’s family come from Limerick and my father’s from London. I love the culture.”
She added that she would love to buy property in the English countryside if she found the right place.
“If I found some special place I would consider it seriously,” she said. “Look, I have my children here, and they’d be devastated if I went for good. But as it stands, I’m going to be away indefinitely.”
Ms Hanson, the former leader of the One Nation political party, entered Australian politics in 1996 when she famously said she believed that “we are in danger of being swamped by Asians”, and questioned multiculturalism during her maiden speech to Australia’s parliament in Canberra.
She has been prone to controversy throughout her 14-year political career and caused an international furore after demanding an end to special welfare benefits for indigenous Australians in 1996. She was also briefly jailed in 2003 for electoral fraud.
Her last tilt at politics came last year with an unsuccessful bid for the Queensland state seat of Beaudesert as an independent MP.
Ms Hanson did not say whether she planned a political career in England, and would not comment to The Times when contacted earlier today.
However she told the magazine she realised her political career in Australia was over.
“I know I will never be given a chance to re-enter Parliament again,” she said.
Last year Ms Hanson received an apology over the publication of 30-year-old raunchy photographs of a near naked woman that local newspapers incorrectly claimed were her, a day after she lost a bid for re-election in Queensland.
“As I have always said, ‘politics is a dirty game’,” she said of the photo scandal. “I’ve moved on, but this is another reason why I’ve had enough. I want peace in my life. I want contentment and that’s what I’m aiming for.”
The Times Online

Our View

now the question is will the BNP call for a ban to stop this far right immigrant coming into the UK or put on its selective immigrant blindness goggles and welcome her with open arms like they did with South Africans Arthur Kemp and Lambertus Nieuwhof.

Wonder were the welcome party will be?