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.

Sunday, 4 April 2010

Is Mark Collett about to reveal the Truth about the BNP?

Is Mark Collett about to reveal all about the BNP?

the You Tube user FIFAPLYR1 now claims that he is Mark Collett and states the following on his channel.

I have recently been the victim of persecution within the BNP party which i believe i should be the leader.I have been falsely accused of' stealing party funds and making threats to kill against Nick Griffin.

This is not true i am a patsy who is being used by Nick Griffin and others.
I am innocent all i have done is challenge Nick Griffin to declare his expenses.It was him along with others who has not threating to kill me but actually tried.I have spent 3 days in custody only to be released without charge.I welcome any police investigation into this as it will only expose the BNP leadership for what they are.....thieves liars and gangsters.
I am making a public statment in a few days time.
Stand behind me if you want the BNP to survive .
Nick why did you do this to me?

Is this Mark Collett?  We honestly dont know. But we felt it was worth mentioning.

Black pupils 'are routinely marked down by teachers' (UK)

Black children are being systematically marked down by their teachers who are unconsciously stereotyping them, it has been revealed. Academics looked at the marks given to thousands of children at age 11. They compared their results in Sats, nationally set tests marked remotely, with the assessments made by teachers in the classroom and in internal tests. The findings suggest that low expectations are damaging children's prospects.

The study concludes that black pupils perform consistently better in external exams than in teacher assessment. The opposite is true for Indian and Chinese children, who tend to be "over-assessed" by teachers. It also finds that white children from very poor neighbourhoods were under-assessed when compared with their better-off peers.
"What is worrying is that if students do not feel that a teacher appreciates them or understands them, then they are not going to try so hard," said Simon Burgess, professor of economics at the University of Bristol and co-author of the report. His study finds that the differences are a result of stereotyping, as opposed to other factors, and are particularly pronounced in areas where there are fewer black children – or fewer children from very poor estates.
The issue of testing is top of the agenda this weekend as the National Union of Teachers urges its members to vote to boycott the Sats test for 11-year-olds this summer. They believe the external tests are distorting education and should be replaced by teachers' assessments. Yesterday, the union used its annual conference in Liverpool to threaten the next government with a "summer of discontent" over public spending cuts and national curriculum tests.
But Burgess, who is director of the Centre for Market and Public Organisation at the university, said his study showed that the tests were the only opportunity some children had to "prove their teachers wrong". He argued: "These findings suggest that going down the route of abolishing key stage tests at age 11 would be a bad idea."

Ed Balls, the secretary of state, said concerns about stereotyping were one reason he did not want to abolish the tests. "There are still schools, particularly in white, working-class communities, where the attitude is 'the children here don't do so well, we do the best with what we have got, aspirations aren't high'," he said. "That is unacceptable."
But teachers rejected the argument yesterday. John Bangs, of the National Union of Teachers, said that if there was stereotyping it should be tackled by improving teacher training so teachers could better assess children themselves – not by retaining Sats. And Mick Brookes, general secretary of the National Association of Headteachers, which is also calling on members to back the boycott, said there were ways of moderating teacher assessment to make it more reliable.
Gloria Hyatt, a former secondary headteacher of black-Caribbean and Irish heritage, said the study confirmed a longstanding complaint made by ethnic minority groups. She now works as an education consultant helping schools to get the best potential out of those who might be "deemed as failures".

"This is not discrimination or racism," said Hyatt. "It is something unconscious. What this study shows is that what we see and what we experience influences our beliefs, attitudes and perceptions. We are conditioned by society, in terms of what comes out of the television about minorities, what we see in books. That says that 'this is the model' and then experiences reinforce that." Hyatt argued that it was hard to go against those pervasive generalisations.
She said she had met teachers who believed "all black children are great at sport" and less able in "English, maths and science". She argued that a "training tool" was needed. "Equal opportunities legislation will not fix this."
Meanwhile, it emerged that the three biggest teaching unions and leaders of the NUS Black Students Campaign have written to the Equality and Human Rights Commission demanding an audit of Britain's schools and universities to uncover race inequality in education. The letter points to the "disturbingly" low numbers of black teaching staff in primary and further education. It says that the London Metropolitan University had more black students than the country's top 20 universities put together.
The Guardian


Over 500 community activists from loyalist and republican communities are to participate in a ground-breaking programme to tackle racism and sectarianism across Northern Ireland. Specialist Holocaust training providers will educate the volunteers who want to participate in the programme to help change racist attitudes within their local communities. The anti-racism training programme — The Thin End of The Wedge — which has received £1.5m in EU funding, was piloted last year in areas of Belfast where racism and sectarianism were problematic. It received governmental support after several months of racist attacks last year. In April more than 40 foreign nationalists were intimidated out of loyalist parts of Belfast over two weeks following violent clashes between Northern Ireland and Polish football fans. And in June over 100 Roma fled Northern Ireland after a spate of violent racist attacks in Belfast. Some of the families have since returned. Launched at Stormont yesterday by MP Nigel Dodds, the anti-racism programme, which will be delivered by the charity Forward Learning, includes City & Guilds accredited training and a cross cultural study visit to Krakow in Poland and the death camp complex at Auschwitz. Project developer Frank Higgins said the project is the first of its kind in the EU. He added that the project “teaches people not only how to recognise racist and sectarian beliefs but how to stop such attitudes whenever and wherever they exist.” Mr Dodds said the project is designed to tackle “one of the most important issues in our society today”.

Belfast Telegraph

Internal BNP Civil War & Death Threats to Nick Griffin Part 2

Mark Collette been arrested for making Death Threats!

A bnp official has been arrested on suspicion of making threats to kill leader Nick Griffin.

Publicity chief Mark Collett, 29 - since suspended by the far-right party - was held in North Lincolnshire on Thursday.
It came after Griffin, 51, an MEP, made a statement to cops. A Humberside Police spokesman said: "A 29-year-old man has been arrested and bailed on suspicion of threats to kill. We can't comment further."

Sunday People

Internal BNP Civil War & Death Threats to Nick Griffin Part 1

The racist BNP is in turmoil after losing three senior officials in a bitter internal feud.

Leader Nick Griffin was forced to fire two aides and a third stood down after allegedly plotting a "palace coup" against him - leaving the far-right party's election campaign in tatters.
Bnp propaganda printer Mark Collett - twice exposed in TV documentaries as a racist who admired Hitler - was publicly dumped after he was named as the chief conspirator.
The party's crucial national election organiser Eddy Butler was also sacked from his paid role and staff manager Emma Colgate has quit.

The turmoil, less than five weeks before polling day, is a huge blow to Griffin's hope of winning the Westminster seat of Dagenham, currently held by Labour's Margaret Hodge.
Griffin was already under pressure after his disastrous Question Time appearance last year and damaging allegations that he had cashed in on the European Union expenses "gravy train" since becoming a Euro-MP.
He has now been summoned to a crisis meeting of the party's influential National Advisory Council.

A spokesman for Searchlight, the anti-fascist organisation, said: "Griffin is really on the ropes.

"His Question Time appearance was an embarrassment and BNP members have been asking the same questions as everyone else about his EU expenses. He is struggling to hang on to control of his own party."
Details of the "plot" emerged this week when high-ranking BNP organisers received an unsigned open letter outlining the details of an investigation by the party's internal security team.

It claimed evidence had been uncovered of "financial irregularities" relating to the printing of election leaflets and the party's bile-filled Identity magazine.

It said BNP printer Collett, 29, had been "relieved from all positions within the party" and accused him of plotting with "a small clique" to oust Griffin.

The party released a statement on Friday saying Emma Colgate had "decided to step down" to concentrate on her bid to win a Westminster seat.
Bnp insiders told the Sunday Mirror Butler - who was central to the party's national election campaign - has been replaced by North-West organiser Clive Jefferson.

The damaging feud follows months of discontent about Griffin after his disastrous Question Time appearance.
Ordinary members have been infuriated by recent revelations that a handful of Griffin's party favourites are being paid generous salaries with EU money.

They are understood to be angry that Griffin insists on attending to "important business" in Brussels - where MEPs get £260 a day expenses just for turning up - instead of concentrating on the election.

A source said: "This could blow the party apart."

np spokesman John Walker said yesterday: "We have no comment to make."

Sunday Mirror

White supremacist Eugene Terre'Blanche is hacked to death after row with farmworkers

Two suspects held over killing of South Africa's Nazi-inspired AWB leader as he slept in his bed

A notorious white supremacist who once threatened to wage war rather than allow black rule in South Africa was hacked to death at his farm yesterday following an argument with two employees. Eugene Terre'Blanche's mutilated body was found on his bed along with a broad-blade knife and a wooden club, police said.

"He was hacked to death while he was taking a nap," one family friend, who did not wish to be named, told Reuters.
Local media quoted a member of Terre'Blanche's Afrikaner Weerstandsbeweging party (Afrikaner Resistance Movement, or AWB) as saying that the 69-year-old had been beaten with pipes and machetes. Police said two males, thought to be workers on the farm, have been arrested and will appear in court on Tuesday.
Terre'Blanche, with striking blue eyes and white beard, was the voice of hardline opposition to the end of racial apartheid in the early 1990s, and the AWB was infamous for its swastika-like symbols and neo-Nazi anthems. But he had been in relative obscurity since his release in 2004 after a prison sentence for beating a black man nearly to death.
Last year he attempted a comeback, announcing plans to rally far-right groups and to apply to the United Nations for a breakaway Afrikaner republic.
His death comes amid heightened racial tension in South Africa, where Julius Malema, leader of the youth wing of the governing African National Congress, has caused anger by singing a struggle song with the words, "Shoot the Boer". Terre'Blanche called himself a Boer, which means farmer in Afrikaans.

Civil rights groups say that 3,000 white farmers have been killed since the end of apartheid and accuse Malema of inciting further violence against them. Last week a high court banned Malema from repeating the lyric but he did so yesterday during a visit to Zimbabwe.
Police in South Africa's North West province said last night that Terre'Blanche had been attacked and killed at his farm 10km outside Ventersdorp. Captain Adele Myburgh said Terre'Blanche was attacked by a man and a minor who worked for him after they allegedly had an argument about unpaid wages at around 6pm, the South African Press Association reported.
"Mr Terre'Blanche's body was found on the bed with facial and head injuries," Myburgh said. "There was a panga [broad-blade knife] on him and knobkerrie [wooden club] next to the bed. A 21-year-old man and 15-year-old boy were arrested and charged for his murder. The two told the police that the argument ensued because they were not paid for the work they did on the farm." She added that Terre'Blanche was alone with the two workers at the time of the attack.

The opposition Democratic Alliance expressed "outrage and concern" at Terre'Blanche's murder and cited the recent controversy triggered by Malema.
Terre'Blanche founded the white supremacist AWB in 1970, to oppose what he regarded as the liberal policies of the then South African leader, John Vorster. His party tried terrorist tactics and threatened civil war in the run-up to South Africa's first democratic elections in 1994, won by the ANC and Nelson Mandela, who became the country's first black president.
In 1998, Terre'Blanche accepted "political and moral responsibility" before South Africa's Truth and Reconciliation Commission for a bombing campaign to disrupt the 1994 elections in which 21 people were killed and hundreds injured.
Terre'Blanche's credibility as a political leader collapsed after the anti-black threats voiced by the extreme white right proved to be little more than bluster. Revelations of his extramarital affairs also undermined his reputation with religious Afrikaners. He was jailed for assaulting a black petrol attendant and the attempted murder of a black security guard, serving three years of a five-year term before his release in 2004.

He said last year that he had revived the AWB after several years of inactivity and that it would join with like-minded forces to push for secession from South Africa. "The circumstances in the country demanded it," he told South Africa's Mail & Guardian newspaper. "The white man in South Africa is realising that his salvation lies in self-government in territories paid for by his ancestors."
Terre'Blanche said he wanted to organise a referendum for those who wanted an independent homeland, where English would be an accepted language along with Afrikaans. "It's now about the right of a nation that wants to separate itself from a unity state filled with crime, death, murder, rape, lies and fraud."
Political analysts say that white extremists have little support, but more than 21 members of the shadowy Boeremag (Boer Force) remain on trial for treason after being arrested in 2001 and accused of a bombing campaign aimed at overthrowing the government.
President Jacob Zuma, who took office in May, has courted Afrikaners at a series of meetings, assuring them they have nothing to fear from his government. Last week he visited an impoverished white community near Pretoria.
The Guardian