September 20, 2018
I think we can all agree that Britain is doing a spiffing job of decimating its native culture and replacing it with something a little more vibrant. Streets are being transformed into toilets, churches are being transformed into mosques, white schoolgirls are being transformed into kebabs… yes, the last vestiges of white British supremacy are being well and truly consigned to the knife bin of history.
… On land.
The weather, on the other hand, still remains virulently racist in Britain. Storms with Nazi names like Jane, Max and Gareth continue to whip British Moslems with aggressive winds, acutely reminding them of their “place” in society. It’s an overt form of white supremacy, and I’m shocked that it has taken Britain this long to start changing the names of these storms into something a little less offensive.
The English Meteorologic Office published its list of storm names for the coming season and the first one and the eighth will bear Islamic names.
Back in 2015, the Met Office partnered with the Irish met Service to run a naming scheme whereby members of the public suggested names for wind storms.
The most popular names put forward by the public are made into a list along with other names suggested by Met Eireann (Ireland’s equivalent of the Met Office).
The Met Office released their new list of names for the 2018 and 2019 storm season; the first one is named “Ali” and the eight one will be named “Idris”.
In all fairness (and I’m really trying to be optimistic here), naming storms after Pakis isn’t entirely bad from a psychological perspective. I mean, storms have always been associated with darkness, destruction and ill-fortune, so attaching foreign names to them does lead to a negative imprint in the British public’s mind.
Besides, even the most apathetic of Bongs must surely be rolling their eyes about this “diversity” stuff at this point.
It even sounds ridiculous: “Storm Ali.”
Imagine a British weatherman saying that without smirking…