About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

7 Replies to “Some interesting videos from a Brit on England today”

  1. This seems to be the same type of reasoning used by our government officals these days, trying to cut seniors while justifying the cost of 2 billions per year to support and prop up the refugee and immigrants that come in on the many many categories that are not included in the so called only 250,000 per year,

  2. Part 8 nails it concisely.

    “Now I want you to imagine the following scenario. A politician in Britain steps forward into the public arena and says, “I’ve got a great idea about whats good for Britain. What we are going to do is this. We are going to murder an additional 20,312 people a year using the police or Army or whatever it may be. We’re going to exterminate over 20,000 people a year – men, women & children. And what we’ll probably do is we’ll pick a town with a population of about 20,000 and we’ll carpet bomb it and then we’ll send the Army in to kill everyone that’s still alive”.
    All right. Let’s say a politician came up with that idea. . .and if they were to do that, the British murder rate would have gone up 29 times from what it had originally been. That would be a great thing. A really good thing. You would be really enriched by it. What do you think of a politician or anybody else had said that?

    Well, we’d put them in a straight jacket and we’d put him in a padded cell and we’d leave him there. That’s what we’d do. It would be pure insanity, of course, to suggest anything of the sort.

    But what if that same politician would suggest something slightly different. What if they were to suggest instead, that we would elevate, not the murder rate by a factor of 29, but all the rates for all the rates that make up this thing called ‘grooming’. All right. Let’s say this politician were to suggest that we elevate what I would refer to for conveniences sake, as a ‘grooming rate’ by a factor of 29 so that untold thousands, maybe even tens of thousands of young girls could be groomed and pimped and raped and sexually destroyed every year. What would we think of a poliltician who were to suggest that?

    Well, we probably think that he deserved to be put in a straight jacket and then thrown into a padded cell and left there because it’s just as insane as the original suggestion.

    But that, I’m afraid, is a description of what we, more or less, are in fact doing in this regard.”

    All that’s left to complete this is to identify all the politicians involved and add their identities to this video to make it complete and have the entire series go viral.

  3. At the same time in Britain, you will as a British granddad get into a boot load of trouble, when you take your camera to the pool, where your grandchildren get there swimming diploma that day.

  4. 12pc of rape claims ‘written off’ by police

    More than one in 10 rape allegations is being dismissed by police to secure a higher conviction rate and meet targets, according to an official report.

    By Martin Beckford, Home Affairs Editor
    6:25AM GMT 28 Feb 2012

    “The Criminal Justice Joint Inspection study claims that in some cases, officers are wrongly recording that “no crime” had been committed. It warns that target cultures have put forces under pressure to keep recorded crime to a “minimum”

    The report also warns that foreign rapists could be escaping justice because police are failing to check the background of suspects.

    Although all forces can use Interpol to find out previous convictions of suspects and intelligence, they rarely do in rape cases, wrongly believing the process to be too complicated.

    The report cites the example of a European immigrant who came to police attention five times, for violence and sexual assault, before police discovered he was also wanted in his home country.

    Investigating teams are also failing to use partial DNA samples to their full potential and are missing possible patterns that could lead to serial rapists being caught, it is claimed.

    Overall it agrees that forces have got better at looking after victims in recent years, which could be behind a 26 per cent rise in the number of rapes reported.

    But it adds that detectives are not using all the information at their disposal to track down offenders.

    The modus operandi of rapists is not always recorded on files, making it more difficult for prosecutors to use evidence of bad character in court cases.

    Only three forces in England and Wales (7 per cent of the total) were found to have a fully up-to-date intelligence database known as a “rape problem profile”.

    In addition, 18 forces had no easy way for victims of sexual assault to find support and information on their websites.

    Meanwhile a unit set up after in the wake of the Yorkshire Ripper case to link crimes across the country is just “consuming police” in a “bureaucratic process” rather than catching offenders.

    As a result, the joint report recommends that all stranger rapes should be initially considered to be “part of a pattern of serial offending”.

    This would force investigating officers to see if a new crime is linked to others on databases.

    HM Inspector of Constabulary, Dru Sharpling, said: “We found that more can be done to make better use of the systems and processes in place around gathering and analysing intelligence, which will improve the service and experience of the criminal justice process for victims, and prevent crimes.

    “Whist the service for victims is getting better, there is absolutely no room for complacency and good intelligence, the right investigative approach and targeting resources effectively are key to preventing rape and catching perpetrators.”

    The report states that the “performance management regime of the past” overvalued what could be measured, with forces asked to concentrate on producing figures on the proportion of rape allegations solved.

    It is suggested that this could lead to genuine reports of rape being written off as if they had never occurred.

    The study says police should only end an investigation with a “no crime” classification, removing the allegation from records, if they receive additional evidence that it did not take place. “If there is any doubt, the crime remains recorded.”

    The report by HM Inspectorates of Constabulary and the Crown Prosecution Service states: “If crimes of rape are incorrectly removed from crime figures, services to victims are reduced and offenders left at liberty to commit further offences.”

    But Home Office figures show 2,131 rape claims were “no crimed” in 2010-11 – nearly 12 per cent of the total. In Kent the figure was 30 per cent.

    By contrast, just 3 per cent of GBH allegations were later re-classified as no crimes.

    The inspectors looked at about 100 records of various crimes in each police force and found that 11 per cent of them had been “incorrectly ‘no crimed’”.

    The ACPO lead for rape and serious sexual offences, Chief Constable Dave Whatton, said: “This review rightly acknowledges improvements in recent years to the way victims of rape are treated. Improvements in specialist training of officers, introduction of early evidence kits, better access to sexual assault referral centres and significantly improved crime recording practices have assisted the policing response. But we know that there is no room for complacency.”

    Yvette Cooper, Shadow Home Secretary, said: “The Joint Inspectorate’s report shows how important DNA evidence and forensics are for solving rape cases, and how they should be used more to improve conviction rates.

    “Why then is the government going in the opposite direction, taking 17,000 rape suspects off the DNA database and closing the forensic science service with no proper service in its place? “

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