Terrorism works

Germany is to introduce women only carriages on trains in defiance of immigrant terror, because segregation of men and women totally isn’t exactly what Islam wants.

Let’s not deal with rapists and sexual attackers, let’s lock our women away like they do in those countries the Left admire so deeply, where women are chattels and not real people at all. Let’s shout about equality and then do exactly the opposite. That’s what Socialists are all about.

This is the EU that our glorious leader wants us to stay in so much. This is the sexual viciousness of the Lefties (and much of the Tory party too)  made as clear as it can possibly be and yet there are many women who will support it – but then many Leftie gay men shout ‘Islamophobe!’ at us even as they plummet from the tops of buildings. So we can’t be too surprised.

It’s a level of doublethink even Orwell didn’t imagine. Even as you are oppressed, you still worship your oppressor and revile those who would remove that repression.

We now have airports that are almost impossible to use as a traveller but easy to infiltrate as a terrorist. Brussels was the latest to prove it. We have armed police at railway stations. We have barriers where there were no barriers before and we have a postal service that doesn’t want to carry anything more dangerous than paper. Preferably without ink.

All this because of terrorist action. It’s worked, hasn’t it? Every demand the Islamists have made has been answered. Everything they wanted to happen is happening. And everyone is terrified, all the time.

Now we are seeing the introduction of gender separated train travel.

We are becoming Saudi Arabia while whining about how they treat women there. We have to get out of the EU, we have to get away from the ridiculousness of political correctness or we will live under a regime where anyone talking about equality or political correctness will be killed.

It’s time this country left EU Mummy, moved out and most of all… grew up.

 

 

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12 thoughts on “Terrorism works

  1. Spot-on fella as usual!!

    The bookmaker’s odds look really poor on us leaving the EU but I think it is going to be a lot closer than some people think. There is a passion from people who want OUT and no passion at all from the IN people because they know in their own heart of hearts that the EU is a cesspool of corruption by largely faceless nameless pricks.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. I have spoken to many people of all ages and different education levels, I have yet to meet one who intends to vote remain albeit for different reasons. We don’t shout about it, just quietly decided that we are going to vote out. Most accept there will be a period of uncertainty, perhaps even economic turmoil but that it will be worth it to free ourselves from the disaster the EU has turned into and I voted yes in 1975 but won’t be fooled again. I love Europe and lived there for several years but have come to loathe the EU. I just hope there are enough of us but believe it will be very much closer than the polls suggest.

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  3. Like the smoking ban and ‘manmade climate change’, the real reason for pushing ‘equality’ and PC, as well as the EU, was completely different from the reasons given to the masses. It’s all about control and to get that they had to make people love their oppressors – because it’s in our best interests – e.g. our health, the Earth’s, the poor minorities’, including mad religious types and sexual deviants.

    This quote from ‘1984’ sums up the system being set up – http://www.shmoop.com/1984/obrien-quotes-6.html

    I don’t know if Orwell borrowed from Mark 13;12,

    “Now the brother shall betray the brother to death, and the father the son; and children shall rise up against their parents, and shall cause them to be put to death.”

    Compare with Parsons in ‘1984’ being betrayed to the Thought Police by his daughter.

    Consider the ‘Named Person’ scheme!

    ———–

    We have to leave the EU and we have to get the traitors arrested as a warning to future politicians.

    My concerns are:

    a) The Remain voters, who are incredibly naive and scared, will win and it’s game over for the UK.

    b) The Leave voters will win and there will be as many referenda as it takes to get the ‘right’ result, as in Ireland (or the vote will just be ignored as in France and the Netherlands) or some ’emergency’ will be created as an excuse to keep us in (e.g. dirty bombs going off).

    c) The Leave voters will win which will precipitate a collapse in the whole EU and lead to a controlled ‘civil war’ with UN ‘peace keepers’ taking control with Russian, Chinese, etc. forces dealing with it and direct rule from the UN.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. But they miss the point every time. Slightly of topic…

    The train station in Edinburgh has a ridiculous level of security, to the extent that there is no drop off or parking in the station. Meantime, the diesel trains sit and blast diesel fumes along with the odd coal engine which I would suggest present more of a hazard then terrorists.

    Then last night on that 24 hours in A&E an older lady presented because she’d fallen down stairs. The male nursery person asked her the usual questions including did she smoke. She said she did and that she had since she was ten. The nurse was amazed. She’d been smoking for more that 65 years, no lumps etc. A miracle on your screen as you watched. Move on quickly.

    Risk assessment? They couldn’t do it properly if they tried.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. Great article except for the last line.
    I’m British but have spent most of the last twenty four years enjoying my right to live and travel any where in the EU and EEC and I now live in Sweden.I dread having to return to the cesspool of the UK where I would be forced to plead to be allowed to rent substandard accommodation at atrocious cost.Here in my village a decent detached just sold for less than £50,000.We bought ours(house,barn,field) seven years ago for £20,000 thanks to a depressed market and a beneficial exchange rate.
    Personally the EU has been greatly to my advantage.”That is against EU law” has been a powerful phrase to use against petty bureaucracy,especially in the UK.

    Liked by 1 person

    • In the UK, houses price increases since the 80s have out-striped average wage increases, to the point that young families are now finding it almost impossible to get onto the home ownership ladder (other than perhaps social housing) Those that can are usually above average earners and committing several times joint income to pay mortgages. This, of course, means that home owning mothers are forced to work, at the expense of children’s normal development and family life in general. How can this be a good thing?

      My house is worth perhaps 10 times what it cost me, but I’d make no real gain if I moved to a similar priced area. One could argue that the next generation would gain by inheriting, but they’d still have to fork out a huge sum for a house. And the government may force the owner to sell to pay for care, so heirs are stuffed anyway. I guess the only real winners would be childless home owners who could cash in, downscale and avoid having to live in a care home at great expense.

      In effect, many mortgages are now insurance policies to cover cost of care in old age.The house would be sold to cover that and the younger buyer repeats the process….a consequence of an ageing population, broken families (often heavily reliant of the nanny state) and refusal or inability of many people to care for their own.

      Just one big merry-go-round.

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    • Sexton, I guess that just about sums it up. It all depends on the Member States’ Government’s attitude to the EU. If a Member State’s Government sees the EU as a useful tool for making life better and easier for its people, then being in the EU becomes a good thing for everyone – the Government implements the directives which are good for their people, and waters down (or enacts in a very liberal way), those directives which aren’t. This, it would appear from what you say, is how EU membership is viewed and used by the Swedish Government.

      If, on the other hand, the Member State’s Government – like the UK’s – sees the EU as a handy way to exert ever more control and conformity on its people, whilst pretending that this is forced on them by the EU, then it becomes a very useful tool for that, but an extremely detrimental one for its people. Our Governments (of all colours) have an infuriating habit of mindlessly accepting every directive, rule and instruction from the EU as if it was the Word of God, obeying it blindly, and enacting it with extra gold-plating to boot, making it even more restrictive than it was in the first place. So that what we end up with is “EU-plus” legislation. And as all of the major parties have made it very clear by their actions over successive terms of Government that none of them have the slightest intention of changing this approach, we, the people of the UK, have no option but to force them to pull out, if we don’t want more of what we’ve had for the last 40 years.

      This Tory Government (as, traditionally, the most Euro-sceptic of the three), although they may not know it, was the last chance that the public gave the UK Government to show that it could and would stand up to Brussels when what Brussels wanted wasn’t what the UK people wanted. This was a test which the Tories have roundly failed – continuing instead to follow the EU’s orders as slavishly as any previous Labour Government had done or any (theoretical) Liberal one would do. Cameron’s latest, much-trumpeted “reforms” mean virtually nothing to the average “man in the street,” did nothing to address that “man in the street’s” concerns over the EU and mostly represent little more than pseudo-philosophical objections to nebulous concepts like “ever-closer union.” Hence the referendum, and hence the fact that, this time around – as opposed to the last one in 1975, which was pretty much guaranteed as an “in” vote from the start – the result is far, far less certain.

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  6. Actually I rather think I may have worked out why our politicians (and just our politicians) are so pro-EU. The problem with being a politician is that sometimes you have to enact legislation that people really don’t like, for their own good. An example of this was our old, inefficient light bulbs.

    Rather than carefully explain that a lighting device which converts a mere 1% of the energy it uses to light is hideously inefficient, and wouldn’t it be a good idea to use something a bit more efficient, like the modern variant of the old tungsten filament lamp which comes in at a whopping 15% efficient, they opted for the easy option, the EU option.

    “We are being forced, forced against our will to adopt these heinous new lighting regulations (which our civil servants will gold-plate into appalling travesties of the original directive) by the EU. We fought these terrible proposals but, unfortunately the majority will prevailed so we must do as we are bid”.

    Who could blame a British politician after that display? I’d certainly forgive them, right after I’d explained precisely how much I didn’t like their attitude using a large whip and a long rope, and gravity.

    But that is what seems to be going on, the old Good cop, Bad cop routine. Our politicians enact good stuff themselves so we love them, and use the EU to force them to enact the nasty stuff.

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    • Dan, You’re right, of course. I don’t doubt that the EU is extremely useful for our present crop of political schoolboys to use when they want to pass unpopular legislation. It’s much easier to say: “The big boys made me do it,” than it is to admit one has done something unpopular of one’s own volition. But I think that people are getting wise to this state of affairs. They know, for example, that many countries adopt a much more relaxed approach to EU rules and regulations (see my comment to Sexton, above), and that it is our politicians, and our politicians alone, who decide how strictly to enact EU rules and who decide on occasions when to go even further than EU rules demand. However, being as politicians tend to live in a world pretty much isolated from the realities of day to day life and rarely have to come into contact with the great unwashed public – still less are they actually inclined to listen to what they have to say – it’s likely that most of them haven’t yet realised that they’ve been rumbled in this (in my experience they are generally about 10 years behind public opinion in most things), which is why I think that the results of the upcoming referendum are likely to be a shock to them. Even if the “out” vote loses (please, Heaven, no), I’d guess that it will nevertheless be large enough to give them quite a shock. I’d even go so far as to say that this referendum isn’t entirely about leaving the EU – it’s as much about withdrawing from our cowardly and amateurish politicians the ability to use to EU as their failsafe excuse for their own appalling decision-making.

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  7. Women-only carriages? That’s just the beginning: every train will need to be at least 50 carriages long to provide segregated spaces for all the “genders” which Arsebook has now decided exist.
    How did Rome end?

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  8. I didn’t vote in the first Referendum, mainly because I didn’t feel qualified. And of course, I now know that I quite deliberately wasn’t given enough information anyway.
    I no longer live there, so it doesn’t matter to me anymore, although an Out Vote will almost certainly adversely affect my British State Pension. But I can ride that because I wouldn’t go back if you paid me, which they undoubtedly would have to do.
    However, I would probably vote Out because The Government is lying again for their own ends. This will ever be such.

    Like

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