October 28, 2019
“But what about Human Rights tho?” may soon become the new go-to tactic used by blacks and browns to counter any and all opposition in white countries.
It doesn’t really matter what they’re accused of. What matters is their Human Rights.
“Yeah, I may be an extremist that wants to blow all of you up, but I haven’t yet, so what about my human rights?”
“Yeah, I had a halal sexual emergency with those little white girls, but what about my human rights? Don’t be Islamophobic.”
A foreign criminal convicted of a terrorism offence in Britain has used refugee laws to overturn the Government’s bid to deport him, it can be revealed.
The Kenyan man is now free to apply to permanently stay in Britain despite admitting to having ‘an extremist mindset’, court papers show.
In one of the first cases of its kind, he successfully argued his rights as a refugee outweighed the risk he poses to the UK in a judgment that has just been made public.
Exactly. The Human Rights of browns and blacks are worth more than the prevention of whatever crimes they may commit. In fact, their Human Rights are even above punishment in the Our Values hierarchy if they do commit a crime because when they go low, we go high.
We have to set the example and be the change that we want to see in the world.
The man, who can only be identified by the initials NF, claimed he would be subject to ‘ill treatment’ if sent to Kenya.
He was caught at Heathrow in 2011 returning from the east African nation with a huge haul of terrorist material stored on an iPod.
Court papers reveal this included audio files said to be made by Al Qaeda and images of armed persons with flags associated with Al Shabaab, a linked terror group.
Detectives later found more materials at his home. In 2013, NF was given a nine-month jail sentence for ‘possessing information useful to terrorism’.
This consisted of a document entitled 39 Ways to Serve and Participate in Jihad, which the trial judge described as a ‘terrorists’ manual’.
He had “a huge haul” of terrorist material on his iPod and then even more was found in his home, and yeah, there’s also that manual, but you see, if you send him back to Kenya… he would be subject to ill treatment, and that would be mean.
We don’t do mean here in the West.
The Home Secretary at the time then tried to deport NF and his wife KKA, who both lodged asylum claims to stay in Britain.
Home Office officials argued the couple were not entitled to humanitarian protection under the Refugee Convention because of the risk NF posed.
But despite hearing NF had accepted he had an ‘extremist mindset’, in 2016 immigration judges upheld an appeal by the Kenyan nationals.
It meant NF and KKA were allowed to remain in Britain and pursue an asylum claim.
The Home Secretary attempted to overturn that decision but a newly published judgment reveals the Government has lost.
Good thing he accepted that he has an extremist mindset because all of the terrorist material he was found to have is not really enough proof.
I guess they can now teach him how to not do the Jihad thing, maybe?