Yu could be at a hippie love in with all the peoples of the world playing Andean music on a Tres and humming Kumbaya and still be called a “far right extremist” if you object to admitted Muslim pedophile rape gangs.
Oh how far into the narrative of the OIC the Western media has fallen. Sad? no. Criminal? Very very much so.
PUBLISHED: 16:06 EST, 30 June 2012 | UPDATED: 16:07 EST, 30 June 2012
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At first, the dozen white men mingling with 300 or so Sikh demonstrators besieging Luton police station went largely unnoticed.
They stood on the fringes, content to observe. But as the night wore on and the intensity of the protest increased, the white men grew more raucous and aggressive.
What was remarkable about their presence was that they were members of the far-Right English Defence League.
They had turned up to express support for their Sikh ‘brothers’ who were angry at the way detectives had handled an allegation that a young Sikh woman had been sexually assaulted by a Muslim man.
The EDL makes no secret that it loathes Islamism, but stresses that, unlike the British National Party, it embraces all other creeds.
That said, when EDL supporters have taken to the streets in the past they have done so with St George’s flags and banners bearing inflammatory slogans.
In Luton all 12 men, including EDL leader Tommy Robinson and his right-hand man Kevin Carroll, wore a rumal, the traditional Sikh headscarf.
That night – May 29 – racial tensions had risen in the multicultural town and this time it was Luton’s usually equable Sikh community that was angry.
English Defence League leaders Kevin Carroll, left, and Tommy Robinson, right, whose real name is Steven Lennon both wore the traditional Sikh headscarf rumal along with the ten other EDL members at the protests