By Dr Phil Edwards-The BBC persist with their maddening habit of interviewing inappropriate and the wrong people immediately after crimes resulting from enforced diversity and multiculturalism.
After the recent Woolwich attack, BBC 2’s News Night gave air time to radical Muslim cleric Anjem Choudary who refused to condemn the killing.
Listeners and viewers are obliged to listen to excuses from sympathisers instead of robust criticism and analysis from opponents, presumably to prevent the real truth from emerging instead of the BBC’s usual Politically Correct version.
A good honest appraisal by BNP Chairman Nick Griffin would have been something – but, then, it wouldn’t do to let the truth out, now would it.
And now, the latest bombshell for the race relations industry, here and in America, is the acquittal of George Zimmerman, accused of murdering black teenager Trayvon Martin in Florida, back in February 2012 .
Although Zimmerman thought Martin was “up to no good” and shot him in self defence, it turned out later that Martin was unarmed.
A tragic error, but Zimmerman may have been over cautious and working on experience rather than prejudice.
Naturally, the Guardianistas and the BBC are making much capital out of this, with comparisons to the Stephen Lawrence affair and endless editorials and blogs, with the BBC getting in on the act with an interview on Radio 4’s PM (July 15).
It would have been interesting and informative to have heard from a neutral spokesman or even from the American Renaissance, Jared Taylor or someone along those lines, but the BBC decided – as per usual – to offer us a black spokesman instead.
Step forward Clarence B Jones, a former friend of civil rights leader Dr Martin Luther King, who predictably described the Trayvon Martin case as “..just another in a long line of events which define the African American experience going all the way back to slavery and the American Civil War”.
Clarence B Jones said there’s never been an open, national discussion or a “reconciliation” on the issue of race in America and that “…the 800 llb Gorilla [presumably their form of our “Elephant in the room”] that sits in every household in the US - black and white – today, is the question of race”.
He went on to say that Dr King – if he were here today – would say “Stop the violence”, but without saying who it is specifically who is carrying out the violence.
If there was a national debate on race, perhaps it should start with the crime statistics – according to Patrick Buchanan’s “Suicide of a Superpower” (p 243) the FBI’s crime figures for 2007 show that Blacks committed 433,934 violent crimes against Whites, eight times as many as the 55,658 that Whites committed against Blacks.
Interracial rape is almost exclusively black on white, with 14,000 assaults on white women by African American males in 2007. Not one case of white sexual assault on a black female was found in the FBI study”
Nobody mentioned THAT on the BBC!