Sunday, 16 June 2013

Lid blown off walking dead in Sunday Telregraph

Gagged, officers lead away walking dead taking care not to be bitten

Looks like the walking dead have been blown wide open in the Sunday Telegraph. As Andrew Gilligan now puts himself at future risk of targeting by these violent IslamoMarxist bigots with a few home truths. You'll notice however, that he does try and mitigate for his heresy with his "deserving  resistance" addition.

UAF, 10 years old this year, is one of Britain’s most prominent anti-fascist organisations. It has received hundreds of thousands of pounds from the biggest trade unions, and support from dozens of mainstream politicians. Its vice-chairmen include Christine Blower, the general secretary of the National Union of Teachers, and Hugh Lanning, the deputy general secretary of the PCS civil service union.
Even David Cameron, when a backbench MP, signed its founding statement. It has avoided substantial scrutiny because, as in the case of Mr Brett, anyone who criticises it risks being smeared as an ally of the vile groups it opposes.
Of course, few causes can be more deserving than resistance to the EDL and British National Party. But the uncomfortable truth about UAF is that it contains more than a trace of fascism itself. It specialises, as seen in Oxford, in organising counter-demonstrations to any activity, or anticipated activity, by the far Right.
Unfortunately, UAF’s counter-demonstrations often seem to cause as much, if not more, trouble than those by the EDL and BNP.

What I find most most intriguing about this piece is this particular allegation. If this is true, taken with recent violent events and mass arrests, anybody who now glorifies the violent extremism of the UAF is technically breaking the Terrorism Act of 2006.

One reason why UAF will not campaign against Islamist extremists is that one of its own vice-chairmen, Azad Ali, is one. As well as his UAF role, which he took up last year, Mr Ali is community affairs coordinator of the Islamic Forum of Europe, a Muslim supremacist group dedicated to changing “the very infrastructure of society, its institutions, its culture, its political order and its creed from ignorance to Islam”.
Mr Ali has written on his blog of his “love” for Anwar al-Awlaki, the al-Qaeda cleric closely linked to many terrorist plots, including the September 11 attacks, and used to attend talks by Abu Qatada, the extremist cleric whom Britain is seeking to deport.
He has described al-Qaeda as a “myth” and denied that the Mumbai attacks were terrorism. On his blog, he also advocated the killing of British troops in Iraq. He sued a newspaper for reporting that he had said this, and lost.
Filmed by an undercover reporter for The Sunday Telegraph and Channel 4’s Dispatches, he said: “Democracy, if it means at the expense of not implementing the sharia, of course no one agrees with that.” Mr Bennett defended Mr Ali, saying: “He’s done valuable work for us. I’ve heard him speak on many occasions and he’s never said any of the things he’s been accused of.”

As you can appreciate from the above there's even scope for asking the Home Office to examine the legality of the group itself together with consequent terrorism funding offences via the Unions.Pity Mr Gilligan didn't ask for a BNP response because I could have told him that. There again perhaps he is genuinely frightened of not reporting the full aspect of this story for fear of the kind of terrorism used against us.