Wednesday, 18 August 2010

Muslims have grasped the fact that government holds the power to reorder society. They have infiltrated the institutions of government the better to advance their agenda.

Muslim Infiltration of the Crown Prosecution Service

In February 2010, the Sunday Times published a fascinating article by a barrister who used the name Sameena Patel, although this was not her real name. She was a brown-skinned woman of Indian extraction. In the article, she warned of the dangers of positive discrimination in the appointment of judges, arguing that similar policies and practices had already had disastrous effects in the recruitment of more junior legal personnel. She claimed that an atmosphere of political correctness had led law firms to recruit disproportionately from ethnic minorities; that these "positive discrimination" recruits often produced sub-standard work which their colleagues quietly accepted for fear of being accused of racism if they drew attention to it.

She particularly accused the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) of supporting a stifling atmosphere of political correctness, churning out "propaganda material" she described as "hilarious."

In London, at least, the organisation seems to be stuffed with people from ethnic minorities.

It is worrying when you ring someone up about a case, often a serious one, and you have trouble understanding what they are saying. Or you get skeleton arguments or documents drafted that simply make no sense and are written in pidgin English.

It is, in part, the Muslim infiltration of the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) that explains the extreme favouritism shown to Muslims in decisions to prosecute or not to prosecute a case. For example, it explains the decision to prosecute Ben and Sharon Vogelzang for a religiously-aggravated public order offence when they had a discussion with a Muslim guest in their hotel in which they referred to Mohammed as a warlord. It also explains the decision not to prosecute the UAF member who was caught on camera throwing a dart at BNP leader Nick Griffin (the dart missed Griffin but struck and injured someone else). When the BNP inquired about why no prosecution had been made, they received a letter from one "S. Kadir" stating that the matter had inadvertently not been processed within the required time limit so now had to be dropped.


Anonymous said...

Powered by Blogger.

Total Pageviews