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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, 13 December 2010

Nazi salute allegation over First Lady (Germany)

Germany's First Lady Bettina Wulff has been reported to police for making what looks suspiciously like the banned Heil Hitler! salute on the steps of the presidential palace in Berlin.

Police are obliged to investigate the complaint against the wife of president Christian Wulff - even though it has been made by a neo-Nazi.

Franc Rennicke, a member of the far right NPD party who made an unsuccessful bid to become president himself earlier this year, sent the photo to prosecutors.

It shows 45-year-old Mrs. Wulff with her right hand rigidly raised in what looks like the banned salute although aides say the camera has just caught her wave at the ``wrong angle.´´

“For decades the so-called German greeting has been outlawed and thousands of people have been taken to court for making it,“ wrote Rennicke. “The photo of her outside Scholss Bellvue in Berlin clearly
shows her making this banned gesture".

German Herald

Anti-Muslim US preacher Terry Jones could be banned from UK

Home secretary Theresa May under pressure to close borders to Florida pastor who threatened to burn Qur'an

The American preacher who planned a mass burning of the Qur'an on the anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks could be banned from entering Britain under incitement and national security laws.

Terry Jones, a pentecostal preacher, is to address the far-right group, the English Defence League (EDL), about "the evils of Islam" at a rally in Luton in February.

Theresa May, the home secretary, is under intense pressure to ban Jones and said she was "actively looking" at the case. She said Jones had "been on her radar for a few months" and, as home secretary, she could ban his entry if he was a threat to national security.

A statement on Jones's website said: "During the protest, Dr Terry Jones will speak against the evils and destructiveness of Islam in support of the continued fight against the Islamification of England and Europe." The EDL said it was "proud to announce" that Jones would be attending its "biggest demonstration to date".

The anti-racism movement Hope Not Hate launched a petition to ban Jones as "a preacher of hate". Nick Lowles, editor of Searchlight magazine, and the campaign's co-ordinator, said: "[His] presence in Luton will be incendiary and highly dangerous. He will attract and encourage thousands of English Defence League supporters to take to the streets of Luton.

"Like the EDL, Pastor Jones indiscriminately targets all Muslims and their actions can only lead to increased tensions and racism in our communities." During its last march in Luton, 250 EDL supporters rampaged through an Asian area, attacking people and damaging property. On Saturday, 500 marched in Peterborough, leading to 11 arrests. "The EDL march in February has the potential to be far worse," Lowles said. "Only extremists will benefit from his visit and, as we know, extremism breeds hatred and hatred breeds violence. Pastor Jones, a preacher of hate, must be stopped from entering the UK."

Jones's stunt – he called it international burn-a-Qur'an day, on 11 September – caused widespread alarm as he enacted a countdown. He then issued a two-hour deadline, on television, to Feisal Abdul Rauf, the imam linked to the proposal to build an Islamic cultural centre near Ground Zero, the site of the 9/11 attacks.

Barack Obama warned Jones that his actions would boost al-Qaida and put US citizens and soldiers at risk. The president's intervention is believed to have persuaded the head of the Dove World Outreach Centre church in Gainesville, Florida, to call off the stunt with just a day to spare.

Jones was also denounced by leaders of the Christian Community of Cologne, a church he founded in Germany in the 1980s and which subsequently dismissed him from the board after allegations he mistreated followers.

The home secretary has the power to exclude or deport Jones if his presence in the UK could threaten national security, public order or the safety of citizens, or if she believes his views glorify terrorism, promote violence or encourage other serious crime.

In June she banned Zakir Naik – a preacher who claimed that "every Muslim should be a terrorist" – from entering the UK.

However, any eventual decision by May could be reversed. Last year, the ban imposed by the Home Office on the Dutch far-right politician Geert Wilders was overturned at an immigration tribunal.

The Guardian

President Nixon's racist views recorded (USA)

US president Richard Nixon blasted Jews as "obnoxious" and also made disparaging remarks about other groups, according to newly released released White House audio tapes.

Then national security adviser Henry Kissinger, who is Jewish himself, also said it was no concern of the US if Soviet Jews were gassed, in conversations barely a year before Nixon was forced to quit over the Watergate scandal.

"The Jews have certain traits," Nixon said in a conversation with an adviser in February 1973, which was among 265 hours of recordings released by the Nixon Presidential Library and Museum in California.

"The Irish have certain ... for example, the Irish can't drink. What you always have to remember with the Irish is they get mean. Virtually every Irish I've known gets mean when he drinks.

"The Italians, of course, those people of course don't have their heads screwed on tight.
"They are wonderful people, but ... " he said before trailing off, in conversations highlighted by the New York Times on Saturday.

Kissinger dismissed calls for Washington to press Soviet authorities to allow Jews to emigrate to escape persecution.

"If they put Jews into gas chambers in the Soviet Union, it is not an American concern. Maybe a humanitarian concern."

"I know," Nixon responded. "We can't blow up the world because of it."

Nixon also suggested that many Jews were "deserters" for having moved to Canada to avoid being drafted for the Vietnam war.

"I didn't notice many Jewish names coming back from Vietnam."

"The deserters," he said.

Herald Sun


Supporters of the far right group, which opposes what it describes as the rise of militant Islam, have been involved in violent confrontations with anti-fascist campaigners at events across England in recent months. There were fears of a repeat today, prompting a large-scale police operation to keep the EDL protest and a counter-demonstration organised by the Peterborough Trades Union Council apart. Around 1,000 EDL supporters gathered at a site close to Peterborough United Football Club's ground to hear a speech by the group's founder Tommy Robinson, who is also known as Stephen Lennon. A large police presence as they dispersed helped to nullify the threat of large-scale disorder, but there were a small number of minor skirmishes. Two people were arrested for possessing an offensive weapon, two on suspicion of assaulting police officers, two for affray and a further five for minor public order offences. Superintendent Paul Fullwood of Cambridgeshire Police said the operation to protect the public, which involved more than 1,000 officers, had been a great success. 'Peterborough stood firm and the city should be proud of the way it has responded to today's events,' he said. 'There were some issues of disorder dealt with promptly and professionally to achieve a peaceful outcome. Some arrests have been made, but both protests have been generally peaceful.'


Russian football fans run riot in Moscow protest

Russian football fans and ultranationalists ran riot in the centre of Moscow on Saturday, when a demonstration against the death of a fan descended into violence that left 13 people hospitalised.

Thousands of fans, supported by members of far-right groups, gathered in Manezhnaya Square near the Kremlin for the unauthorised protest, with some shouting slogans such as "Russia for Russians" and performing Nazi salutes, according to an AFP photographer.

They were protesting the death of Yegor Sviridov, a Spartak Moscow fan who was shot in the head last Saturday during a fight with men from the Russian Caucasus.

The incident has exposed the close links between Russian extremists and football supporters, and is a major embarrassment for the country so soon after it won the right to host the FIFA World Cup in 2018.

As many as 5,000 people, many wearing hoods and scarves to cover their faces, descended on the square, and fighting quickly broke out when protestors threw flares and objects at anti-riot police.

Several dozen supporters suffered injuries as they fought with police, while demonstrators also violently attacked at least five men of Caucasus origin, who were seen with bleeding faces.

A total of 65 people were arrested, according to police.

"Thirteen people including police officers have been hospitalised," said Interior Minister Rashid Nurgaliyev, who blamed the violence on "left-wing extremists".

Protestors beat up a cameraman of state news agency RIA Novosti and smashed his camera.

Security was reinforced in the Moscow metro system after demonstrators smashed a number of barriers, Russian news agencies reported.

"If the authorities don't change the policy on immigration, there will be a lot of bloodshed," said one demonstrator, whose face was hidden behind a black mask.

Moscow police chief Vladimir Kolokoltsev said he had been to the square to talk with demonstrators, and confirmed that police had kept force to a minimum.

This provoked criticism from rights activists, who say police rarely show such restraint when dealing with opposition protests.

The suspect in Sviridov's shooting, Aslan Cherkesov, who is from the Caucasus republic of Kabardino-Balkaria, is under arrest and claimed he was acting in self defence.

The violence followed a protest on Tuesday evening in which around 1,000 people blocked a Moscow highway and shouted racist slogans.

Meanwhile in Saint Petersburg, around 1,500 supporters gathered for a similar unauthorised protest.

Police arrested about 60 people when fans broke through a police cordon and stopped traffic on several major roads.

Spartak Moscow is one of the top Russian premiership sides and it has an impassioned support base in the capital.

As Russia prepares to host the 2018 World Cup, its football fans -- some of whom model themselves on British hooligans, wearing the same fashion labels and calling themselves "firms" -- will be closely watched by the authorities.

In July another Spartak fan, telejournalist Yury Volkov, was stabbed to death in a fight with men from the Russian Caucasus in a central Moscow park. A Chechen man has been charged with the crime.

The killing prompted fans to brandish banners with Volkov's name at matches and to hold several public protests.
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