Absurd Britannia just keeps outdoing itself. Like Muslims when confronted with the reality of the jihad ideology and the violence committed in its name, some Brits get huffy with those who report on these things, rather than directing their ire at the appropriate authorities. This is counterproductive, and, indeed, silly.
In any case, Muslims are not the only purveyors of spicy food, but since they are the only purveyors of spicy food who are pursuing an agenda to impose a ready-made system of government and laws upon Britain, this insane edict will have the effect of making Britain safe for Sharia. Safer than it already was.
“Toddlers who dislike spicy food ‘racist,'” by Rosa Prince in the Telegraph, July 8:
Toddlers who turn their noses up at spicy food from overseas could be branded racists by a Government-sponsored agency.
The National Children’s Bureau, which receives Â£12 million a year, mainly from Government funded organisations, has issued guidance to play leaders and nursery teachers advising them to be alert for racist incidents among youngsters in their care.
This could include a child of as young as three who says “yuk” in response to being served unfamiliar foreign food.
The guidance by the NCB is designed to draw attention to potentially-racist attitudes in youngsters from a young age.
It alerts playgroup leaders that even babies can not be ignored in the drive to root out prejudice as they can “recognise different people in their lives”.
The 366-page guide for staff in charge of pre-school children, called Young Children and Racial Justice, warns: “Racist incidents among children in early years settings tend to be around name-calling, casual thoughtless comments and peer group relationships.”
It advises nursery teachers to be on the alert for childish abuse such as: “blackie”, “Pakis”, “those people” or “they smell”.
The guide goes on to warn that children might also “react negatively to a culinary tradition other than their own by saying ‘yuk'”.
Staff are told: “No racist incident should be ignored. When there is a clear racist incident, it is necessary to be specific in condemning the action.”
Warning that failing to pick children up on their racist attitudes could instil prejudice, the NCB adds that if children “reveal negative attitudes, the lack of censure may indicate to the child that there is nothing unacceptable about such attitudes”….