Daily Archives: 2 February, 2013

£100 Reward for Conviction of Real Hate Criminal


This awful crime is worth mentioning.

If a native in a ski mask had punched Miss Oni on the nose while shouting “White Power!” the Plod would have torn the place apart in search of the villain. Every inch of CCTV footage would have been examined. Every known or probable BNP and EDL member within a five mile radius would have been pulled in for questioning. Someone would eventually have been found, and the Beeb would have given the resulting trial blanket publicity.

Instead, she was a non-white living in a Moslem area and dressing like a “goreh.” If some demented, and probably jealous, cow got up as a black pillar box chose to ruin her life with a pot of acid, that was only the enforcement of “community standards.” The Plod seem to have logged the crime, before going back to their preferred job of persecuting motorists. And they whine that no one likes them.

Women’s equality is one of the glories of our civilisation. If a woman wants to hide her face and body from view, that should be her right. Equally, if a woman wants to take pride in her charms, that should be her right. It was rightly established thirty years ago that dressing “provocatively” was no mitigation for sexual assault. Where are the feminists and the lefties now to scream blue murder at this?

I hope the plastic surgeons can put Miss Oni back together. The Libertarian Alliance offers a reward of £100 for any information that leads to the arrest and punishment of whoever did this to her. We wish it could be a hundred times that much.

Rule of Law? Or Moral Blackmail?


Rule of Law? Or Moral Blackmail?

by Roger Helmer MEP

When I lived and worked in Korea, the country’s auto industry was exporting around half a million cars a year, and importing around 500. The reason was not difficult to find. The Korean tax code was notoriously vaguely worded, and well-heeled Koreans knew only too well that if they bought an imported car, they would be subject to a “rigorous tax investigation”. And given the ambiguity of the tax code, that meant an infringement and a serious fine. In other words, failure to make the tax law clear and specific had handed the government a weapon of threat and intimidation which it could use to enforce policies that were law in all but name. It was, quite simply, moral black-mail. Or perhaps immoral black-mail. Continue reading