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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.

Tuesday, 27 April 2010

The BNP Want To Censor Eastenders And OK Magazine

The 2010 BNP Manifesto released this week contains the following statement:

Alien Cultural Influences
The BNP disapproves of the malign influences of the international media and their promulgation, for example, of ‘celebrity culture’ which is often of a nature that is both pernicious and subversive.

Television should strive to depict improved standards of conduct rather than reducing much within its remit to the lowest common denominator.

Often, the media portrays the white working class in the most negative, unattractive and unacceptable light. This practice must stop.

What does that mean in real terms for their potential voters? Well, they disapprove of ‘Celebrity Culture’, for example OK and Hello Magazines. So we can’t read about who has lost or gained weight, who is dating who, who has been snapped out and about with a ‘mystery companion’. They certainly won’t like Celebrity Big Brother, I’m A Celebrity Get Me Out Of Here, What Katie Did Next or even Celebrity ‘The Apprentice’.

So all celebrity magazines and celebrity ‘reality’ TV shows are out under the BNP.

But that isn’t going far enough for the country’s self-appointed moral guardians.

‘White working class’ people must not be portrayed in a ‘negative and unacceptable light’. Note there is no mention of how non-white Brits are portrayed on popular TV. They can be portrayed as negatively and unattractively as possible, and the BNP are fine with that.

So no more Eastenders, Emmerdale or Coronation Street, or at least no more of the villains we love! No Dirty Den under the BNP, no Les Battersby, no Richard Hillman. No Cindy Beale, no Phil Mitchell battling with alcoholism. And the Dingle family in Emerdale?? No chance! Imagine popular TV soaps with no affairs, murders, double-crossing, lies, secrets, vices… in other words all the things that make them interesting to the British people. If anything bad happened - you'd know the black family did it!

And all because the BNP want to portray white people as ‘good’ and non-white people as ‘bad’.

No matter how you feel about trashy TV and magazines, they are hugely popular in the UK. Do you really want a political party telling you that you can’t watch your choice of TV programs or read your choice of magazines? Do you want even more censorship of popular entertainment?

Don’t vote for the BNP – they will ruin your leisure time as well as the country.

Read the full manifesto here

And here is a response from the excellent Nothing British About the BNP

Number of accused extremists rose by half in 2009 (Czech Rep)

The number of people accused in connection with extremism in the Czech Republic last year rose by a half against 2008, according to a report Interior Minister Martin Pecina will submit to the government on Tuesday.

The number of extremist crimes rose by more than one fifth last year, but the share of this type of crime in overall criminality is still minimal and constitutes a mere 0.07 percent, the report says.

The police uncovered 265 criminal offences with an extremist subtext last year, compared with 217 in 2008.

The number of prosecuted persons also rose, from 195 to 293.
The police presidium said previously the higher figures may be due to that the police more focus on these crimes of late.
The perpetrators of these crimes were mainly people aged 21 to 39.

Last year, the police registered a higher number of secondary school and university graduates among the perpetrators for the first time last year, the report says.

It adds, however, that it is not possible to speak about any trends on the basis of the figures.

The report says the activities of leftist extremists unlike rights extremists were only marginal.
The most visible groupings last year were the unregistered National Resistance and the Autonomous Nationalists, the civic association Workers' Youth, and the Workers' Party political party.

The report says the most serious case last year was the arson attack on the house of a Romany family in Vitkov, north Moravia, in which three people were injured.

The most serious injuries were received by a two-year-old girl who suffered third-degree burns to 80 percent of her body.

The four perpetrators of the attack go on trial on May 1.

Prague Monitor


The UK is among several European countries defying international rules by returning asylum seekers to Iraq despite continuing violence, a human rights group said.

Amnesty International accused Britain, Denmark, the Netherlands, Norway and Sweden of forcibly repatriating Iraqis to "extremely dangerous" parts of the country - in breach of United Nations guidelines.

The campaign body said there have been more than 100 civilian deaths in the first week of April alone - with religious and ethnic minorities, females and gay men being particularly targeted.

Amnesty is calling for the return of failed asylum-seekers only when the security situation in the whole country has "stabilised".
Its report claims hundreds of thousands of people in minority communities have been forced to flee their homes as a result of the continuing insecurity more than seven years after the US-led invasion. These include thousands of Christians, as well as members of the Sabean-Mandaean religion, Yazidis and women and girls targeted for "un-Islamic" behaviour.

Amnesty said many of those at risk had been killed - including dozens of women murdered in Basra on "moral" grounds, at least 25 men and boys thought to be gay who were killed in February last year, and at least eight Christians killed in Mosul in February during apparent sectarian attacks.

The campaign group said the uncertainty over when a new Iraqi government would be formed had led to the recent increase in attacks.
Amnesty's Middle East director Malcolm Smart said: "Iraqis are still living in a climate of fear seven years after the US-led invasion. The Iraqi authorities could do much more to keep them safe, but over and over they are failing to help the most vulnerable in society.

"The continuing uncertainty as to when a new government will be formed following last month's election could well contribute to a further increase of violent incidents of which civilians are the main victims. The uncertainty is threatening to make a bad situation even worse. Both the Iraqi authorities and the international community must act now to prevent more unnecessary deaths."

In October last year the UK deported 44 failed Iraqi asylum seekers to Baghdad, but the Iraqi authorities allowed only 10 of them to enter the country.

Daily Express


The police have accused three men of having shouted neo-Nazi slogans and making the Nazi salute while drunk in a night club last night, regional police spokeswoman Jana Vaclavova told CTK yesterday.The police were tipped by an anonymous witness at about one o'clock after midnight, Jana Vaclavova said.The police did not say whether they were participants in the Saturday march of ultra rightist radicals in Plzen, west Bohemia, dissolved by the local mayor.The men, aged 40, 34 and 19, were accused of the establishment, support to and dissemination of a movement seeking the suppression of rights and freedoms and of breach of the peace.The man aged 34 has also been accused of defamation of nation, race and ethnic group."The police have found that he verbally and later physically attacked a woman, aged 24. He hit her with his fist in her right ear," Vaclavova said.The police detained six persons in connection with the Saturday march in Plzen. They have been accused of effort to curtail the rights and freedoms of other people.They wore or had tattooed forbidden symbols.

Prague Monitor


The Czech police Friday officially confirmed that they have accused a woman and her underage son of an attempted murder in connection with an arson attack on a house inhabited by Romanies in the Bedriska neighbourhood of Ostrava. Both the mother and the son, who live next to the attacked house, have been taken into custody, the police said, adding that the attack was motivated by neighbourly disputes. The woman faces up to life sentence, the son five to ten years in prison, if found guilty, the police said. "We have not proved a racial motive, and I think we will not in the future either," state attorney Brigita Bilikova said. She said the police have enough proofs to qualify the act as an attempted murder, adding that the accused persons were well aware of the consequences of their conduct. The arsonists attacked the house in a Romany settlement in the night of Sunday, March 14. They threw a Molotov cocktail through a window into a child room in which a 13-year-old girl was sleeping. The bottle did not break fortunately and the ether it contained did not start to burn. The girl, who was woken by the sound of the broken window, managed to extinguish a piece of carpet that caught fire from the wick. One year ago arsonists attacked the house of a Romany family in Vitkov, north Moravia. They threw three Molotov cocktails into the house. Three people were injured in the subsequent fire. The most severely injured girl Natalka, then aged two years, suffered third-degree burns to 80 percent of the body. She has survived, but she has undergone many operations and more are ahead of her. The attackers, four rightist extremists, have been ascertained and will go on trial on May 11.

Prague Monitor


How has the Netherlands managed to escaped large-scale ethnic riots, researcher Otto Adang and two of his colleagues wondered. On Monday, Adang, who teaches public order and threat control at the Apeldoorn police academy,presented his findings to the acting minister of home affairs, Ernst Hirsch Ballin. The report titled Are we different? tries to explain why the rise in immigration and tensions accompanying it hasn’t led to an explosion. The importance of knowing what lies behind the absence of ethnic riots in the Netherlands is important, said Adang, because some have warned they could happen any moment. "With reason," Adang said about this alarm. "In a heavily polarised society, riots can easily break out." Other Western countries have already seen their share of race riots. As recently as 2005, heavy rioting gripped the outer neighbourhoods of France’s major cities, but the first ethnic riots there took place in the 1970s. The UK, Belgium and the US have also been the scene of some violent ethnic rioting.

Many incidents
The Netherlands has some ethnical tensions of its own. In recent years, incidents could have easily escalated into more serious turmoil. A neighbourhood in the city of Gouda remained a hotbed of unrest long after a bus driver had been threatened and his colleagues refused to traverse the neighbourhood in 2008. In Amsterdam's Slotervaart neighbourhood, emotions ran high after a Moroccan-Dutch man was shot and killed by a police officer in the same year after he had stabbed both her and a colleague. Earlier this year, confrontations between youths of Moroccan and Moluccan descent rocked the rural town of Culemborg. The list of ethnic incidents goes on. "The reason for these ethnic riots lies largely in segregation and social-economic deprivation," Adang said. “Large scale immigration is a relatively recent phenomenon. We have ethnic neighbourhoods of course, but we don’t have ghettos like the US or the UK do. The Dutch social security system prevents extreme poverty." But that is not the only reason ethnic tensions may be milder in the Netherlands. Based on his research, Adang has concluded the police also plays an important part. Grosso modo, two models for police action exist. In the repressive model, the police simply upholds the law by cracking down on violations. This type of police action is mainly directed at symptoms, not at underlying causes. The police force is an outsider in neighbourhoods and it approaches residents as a group. In the second model of police action, police officers are familiar with a certain neighbourhood. Officers invest time and effort in their contacts with local residents and social organisations. They get in touch with mosques and social workers; they know the local priest and participate in neighbourhood meetings occasionally. In this model, police officers also uphold the law, but only through targeted action. Police officers are familiar with the peculiarities of ethnic groups, allowing police to respond adequately to problems.

No dumb luck
In the Netherlands, the police adopted the latter, network-oriented, approach as early as the 1980s. This helps to quell incipient riots, said Adang. "When trouble arises, they can fall back on their relationshipsAs a police officer, you have your sensors out in society. You can prevent escalation by using your network. It was more than dumb luck that we have avoided ethnic riots." According to Adang, investing in local work is the way to go. He wants this to get more attention both within the police and from politicians. Some experts he interviewed study said they could not rule out ethnic riots from taking place in the Netherlands in the future. At the same time, the tendency in recent years has been to emphasise repression and upholding the law, Adang said. "Upholding the law is good. The police has cracked down on crime and anti-social behaviour. Nobody is against that,” he said in favour of this policy. “But addressing people based on their group-membership instead of their behaviour doesn't work well. A police officer busy writing tickets and meeting targets can only spend part of this time maintaining relationships. The sense of balance is lost." The problem here, Adang said, is that there is no direct pay-off. "Connections only become valuable when trouble arises."


BNP manifesto seeks more than votes

Nick Griffin's manifesto reveals a party keen to turn voters into supporters of a racially 'pure'  Britain, 'bound together by blood'

What does the BNP manifesto tell us about the party?

Nick Griffin's manifesto feigns engagement with widespread popular concerns over the economy, public sector cuts and war, while ignoring others, like climate change – which is presented as a myth. Above all, it seeks to profit from the current high profile of the immigration debate.

The party wants to make immigrants, and in particular Muslims, the scapegoats for everything – falling living and educational standards, rising crime, terrorist activities, even traffic congestion. This allows the BNP to address real issues such as poverty and social decay, without identifying any of their causes, like disparities of wealth and income. Its targets are not those who make huge profits from social inequality, but those who suffer from it most.
The party has won a degree of legitimacy thanks to the acceptance by mainstream politicians that there is indeed an immigration "problem". But this is not enough for the BNP. It is not like UKIP – happy to whip up xenophobia for electoral purposes. The BNP seeks more than an electorate, it wants to turn voters into supporters – committed, hardline, racist authoritarians. This involves winning "soft" racists to a more ideological identification with the party's core beliefs, centred on notions of racial purity.

The BNP manifesto therefore claims being British "is to belong to a special chain of unique people who have the natural law right to remain a majority in their ancestral homeland". It presents "white British" people as a community of destiny, "bound together by blood", whose "ability to create and sustain social and political structures … is an expression of innate genetic nature". Sound familiar?

The extent of social engineering that would be required to realise this biological fantasy is downplayed in the manifesto. Opposition to mixed-race relationships, for example, is implicit but not stated, presumably for legal reasons. Instead the party vows simply to abolish multiculturalism.

Having identified the primary "cause" of society's problems, the BNP proposes "straightforward" solutions: a halt to immigration and asylum, the introduction of a voluntary repatriation scheme, the deportation of all illegal immigrants. Discrimination against ethnic minorities would be enshrined in housing, immigration and education policies. Like P├ętain's Vichy regime, a BNP government would introduce retrospective legislation to review all citizenship granted over the past 13 years.

BNP authoritarianism is social – the reintroduction of capital punishment for murder and drug dealing, the establishment of a penal colony in South Georgia for repeat offenders – but it is also political – the criminalisation of journalists who "knowingly" publish "falsehoods", the sacking of "politically correct" senior police officers, prison sentences for political "intimidation".

This manifesto asserts the supremacy of one "dominant ethnic, cultural and political group". The BNP is attempting to create deep social divisions by scapegoating those who do not belong to this group. The party's economic outlook, meanwhile, champions small businesses and the nation state against "international profit" and "a rootless, amorphous globalist philosophy". Once in power, the party would use repression against opponents.
These are features of a political current that has existed before. It has a name. The BNP has simply adapted its legacy to contemporary conditions. Its name is fascism. Those who dispute this should take a closer look at the BNP manifesto.

 The Guardian