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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.

Monday, 21 June 2010

Kenya 'hate speech' minister Machage suspended

Kenya's Assistant Roads Minister Wilfred Machage has been suspended by President Mwai Kibaki a day after being charged with inciting hatred.

Along with two other MPs, he was charged with hate speech during the campaign for a new constitution.

They allegedly said some ethnic groups would have to leave their land if the constitution was approved.

Six people died on Sunday in a stampede after grenades exploded at a campaign rally for the "No" campaign.
Some fear that the campaign ahead of a 4 August referendum could lead to a repeat of the violence which followed elections in December 2007.
Disputes over allegations of electoral fraud ignited ethnic tensions, leading to the deaths of some 1,300 people and forced 300,00 from their homes.

Higher Education Minister William Ruto, among another three MPs also accused of hate speech earlier this week but not charged, has appeared before the National Cohesion and Integration Commission (NCIC).

Mr Ruto is alleged to have asked Muslims to reject the proposed constitution if they do not want a war with Christians.
The NCIC was set up to ease ethnic tensions after the post-election violence in 2007 and 2008.

The commission has written to President Kibaki and Prime Minister Raila Odinga, asking for the suspension of all campaigning.

Power share
NCIC chairman Mzalendo Kibunjia said he wanted the politicians to be prosecuted quickly after the experience of 2008.
Much of the post-election violence in 2008 was over land disputes between rival ethnic groups and the proposed constitution would set up a land commission to manage public and community land, which is opposed by some.
The violence ended when election rivals Mr Kibaki and Mr Odinga agreed to share power - and write a new constitution.

The coalition remains shaky but supporters of both men generally support the draft constitution.

The document provides for greater checks on presidential powers and more regional devolution.

It also recognises the UN human rights charter and creates a second parliamentary chamber - the senate.

BBC News

Police attacked at anti-racist demo (UK)

Admin comment, what you wont find mentioned in any of the mainstream media organisations news report's about the anti-Racism march that occurred in East London, is that a number of EDL members showed up in the area last Tuesday the 15th. Apparently they were very intimidating and handing out anti-Islamic leaflets. As quick as they arrived they left, leaving a very bad taste in the mouths of the locals.

Gangs of youths have attacked police officers after an anti-racist march, Scotland Yard has said.

Cordons were set up to stop people going up Whitechapel Road, in east London, because officers feared random attacks on members of the public.
The scenes followed a rally, organised by Unite Against Fascism, that attracted several thousand people.

It was organised in response to another rally planned by the far-right English Defence League (EDL) which was called off earlier this week.
A police spokesman said the UAF rally was "well organised and well stewarded" but a group of young men gathered outside the nearby East London Mosque in response to rumours the EDL were planning a protest.

He said: "The group numbered up to 300, who were very volatile. Despite continued excellent attempts by stewards and representatives from the East London Mosque to control the crowds, even placing themselves in danger, there was the risk of serious disorder.

"Police officers were attacked by the crowd at points throughout the afternoon. One member of the public was attacked at random by members of the crowd as those gathered surged up and down the Whitechapel Road.
"In order to prevent injuries to the public and officers, and serious disorder, police withdrew from the immediate area and a series of filter cordons were put in place. The cordons were used to prevent access to parts of Whitechapel Road due to concerted efforts by the crowd to attack people at random."

The cordon was in place for two hours. One person was arrested for assault.

A spokesman for Unite Against Fascism said around 5,000 took part in the march from Stepney to Whitechapel. He said: "I heard there were a few nasty scuffles between local youths and police but certainly the demo was very positive and a really good vibe."

Belfast Telegraph