October 26, 2017
If you’ve ever felt dislike for anything, you belong in a concentration camp.
The problem with “hate crimes” and “hate speech” is that ultimately, they’re about policing people’s thoughts and feelings, rather than their actions. And not only is that concept an affront to our most fundamental conception of justice, it’s also completely nuts.
The people governing the UK are so unhinged, so paranoid, so delusional, that they can’t stand the idea that people might be allowed to think and say things they don’t approve of.
Once they set upon that path, there was only ever one way it could go. An ever-increasing level of control and insanity.
But I have to say that even I’m surprised to see how far it’s come, and how quickly things have moved.
Official guidelines insist a hate crime must be driven by “hostility”, but when contacted, many UK forces are unable to give a definition of what they mean by “hostility” in the context of hate crimes.
Breitbart London contacted dozens of forces to ask for their working definition of “hostility” and was referred on to the “dictionary definition” which includes “unfriendliness” and “dislike”.
Others referred Breitbart London to national bodies, including the College of Policing (CoP) and the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS), which both admit there is an “absence of a precise legal definition of hostility”, with the latter also referring individual forces onto “dictionary definitions” for the purpose of investigating hate crimes.
UK police say hostility under hate crime legislation can include “unfriendliness”.
Well lock me the hell up, then. pic.twitter.com/WmeOddX0a0
— Raheem 🇬🇧🇺🇸 (@RaheemKassam) October 16, 2017
Dictionary definitions include a wide range of normal human behaviours and emotions, and images on social media suggest police officers are being told to look out for “unfriendliness” as a sign of a hate crime.
The CPS also mentions “ill-will, ill-feeling, spite, contempt, prejudice, unfriendliness, antagonism, resentment, and dislike” as examples of hostility that could be taken from a dictionary.
Many of these emotions are subjective, raising concerns police could target people inconsistently and unfairly, or due to misunderstandings and miscommunications. Others have pointed out “dislike” of immoral things is often honourable.
Oh, you don’t have to worry about the police targeting people “inconsistently” or “unfairly.” It’s going to be very consistent.
They’ll consistently target White people.
Obviously a hate crime.
Peaceful protest, exercising their free speech.
This new insight is coming hot on the heels of recent revelations about speech related arrests in the UK. British police arrested around 20 people per day in 2016 for the grave crime of saying unkind things on the internet.
Considering how the police forces are ignoring Paki grooming gangs and allowing Moslems to create “no-go zones” all over the place, it seems like the cops have stopped enforcing the law altogether and instead spend their days browsing twitter and arresting posters with politically incorrect opinions.
I guess that’s much safer than trying to control Moslem criminals and terrorists, huh?
It’s becoming absolutely clear that the ruling power in the UK is hell-bent on destroying their own people for the benefit of hostile foreigners, and there’s nothing they’re not prepared to do in order to achieve their goals.
Now that the British police has been transformed from a law-enforcement agency to a thought-control unit, what’s the next step? Unfortunately, I have a feeling we’ll find out soon enough.