UK Police priorities in an age of massive numbers of murders and attacks

The comments at the tweet are worth reading and adding to as well.

The UK is a commie hell hole now.

H/T Wrath of Khan.

 

About Eeyore

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

4 Replies to “UK Police priorities in an age of massive numbers of murders and attacks”

  1. Yes the UK is a communist hell hole, so are most of the Western European Nations and Canada is heading down that path on a dead run. The US is still deciding if we are going to follow our fellow Western Nations and commit national suicide.

  2. And you can bet your bottom dollar that criticizing Islam, no matter how accurately or truthfully, will be considered “hate speech” and hence deemed illegal. In other words, daring to stand up to a Muslim is now officially illegal in the UK since disagreeing with one will make him angry which will make him violent which will disturb the peace and it wouldn’t have happened if you’d just kept your Infidel mouth shut. Got it?

    From the police perspective, it is simply more “peaceful” if people simply obey the Muslims since disobeying them makes them violent which is your fault for getting them angry by opening your big mouth in the first place. Nothing to see here…

  3. Police mocked for urging reports of NON-CRIME: ‘Don’t you have anything else to do?!’ (express, Sep 11, 2018)
    https://www.express.co.uk/news/uk/1015960/south-yorkshire-police-twitter-non-hate-crime

    “SOUTH Yorkshire Police told residents to report “non-crime” hate incidents sparking a furious reaction from thousands of bemused Twitter users.

    More than 5,000 people have so far commented on tweet posted by the force with many openly mocking the attempt to curb comments that are not illegal.

    The force initially asked people on Sunday to take action against hate crimes, which include attacks on race, religion, sexual orientation and disability.

    But in a follow-up tweet, it said: “In addition to reporting hate crime, please report non-crime hate incidents, which can include things like offensive or insulting comments, online, in person or in writing.

    “Hate will not be tolerated in South Yorkshire. Report it and put a stop to it.”

    But many Twitter users questioned the wisdom of wasting scarce police resources on tracking activity that is not against the law.

    Paul Joseph Watson said: “The UK has a rampant violent problem, yet people are being told to report ‘offensive or insulting comments’ that don’t even equate to hate crimes. Absurd.”

    Adam Campbell also tweeted: ”Really? Protecting people’s feelings is in no way an appropriate use of police resources!”

    Another Twitter user, who only calls himself Adam, added: “Don’t you have anything else to do? Like arresting people for owning knives or something.”

    Other social media users compared this alleged crackdown on freedom of speech to the actions of the fictional police state in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984 – which made thinking the wrong thing a crime.

    Paul M Winters said: “’Non-crime-hate-incidents’ is a bit wordy. Might I suggest you condense it. I think ‘thought crime’ has a nice ring, don’t ya think? Shame on you. Soon your citizens will no longer even greet one another in public for fear of reprisal. This is a bridge toward totalitarianism.”

    Patrick O’Flynn tweeted: “You cannot abolish hate by edict. Police lost plot.”

    Deputy Chief Constable Mark Roberts defended the offending tweet, claiming the “recording of non-crime hate incidents is nationally accepted good practice and is the policy adopted by all forces”.

    He explained the force’s policy towards non-hate crime, which it is trying to curb as part of its Hate Hurts campaign.

    He said: “We record non-crime hate incidents in the same way we record non-crime antisocial behaviour incidents and non-crime domestic abuse incidents, so we can gain a fuller understanding of actions which cause distress to people within our communities.

    “By doing this, we aim to support those affected and prevent this behaviour from escalating into crime. One of the basic principles of British policing is that prevention is more effective than detection.””

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