Friday, 13 July 2012

If we can count on you Scooby Doo, I know you'll catch that villian.




The final whistle is expected to blow at 14:00 this afternoon signalling the end of the inquisition of John Terry. Seasoned observers will know of course that even a pronunciation of innocence will not be enough to satiate the baying hounds of the anti racist lobby, at this moment no doubt positively salivating at the prospect of another opportunity to savage our community.

Do not for one minute think that the FA is merely an apolitical body constrained to a strict diet of football-related concerns. Far from it, the FA has a political agenda all of its own and it certainly doesn't hesitate in extending it's menu to encompass and embrace the "anti-racist" sham that is nothing more than a battering ram against white society.

Expect therefore extra time, despite whatever verdict emerges from Westminster Magistrates Court this afternoon, with the FA launching their own ugly vendetta against Mr Terry. As they do so it is important not to jump to the wrong conclusions about who is truly responsible for this continual mental onslaught against our people.

Ashley Cole was man enough to stand up in court and declare that the matter should never have gone to trial. He didn't have to do that and I suspect there are probably many other members of his community who realise that such show trials do nothing in the long run for the interests of either black or white. A time will come, one day in the future, when the indigenous population simply refuses to take this abuse and humiliation any longer.and it is important that the right people are made to answer for their crimes against us.

So, like a cliffhanger from an episode of Scooby Doo, we await today's verdict. I employ the Hanna- Barbera analogy to illustrate the comedic,politically supernatural aspect of Mr Terry's public perlustration; the country bankrupt, on the verge of civil unrest and ethnic civil war, our people being replaced in deliberate process of genocide and the whole nation is made to focus on whether or not a white footballer called a black footballer "black".