If you go here and answer all the questions “Yes,” you will be depicted as a jobless youth looking for something to do. You drift into a group called “Youth Action” that is fighting for “r [sic] rights.” You end up going to Youth Action rallies, beating a Muslim to death, and being arrested for it. “YOU CROSSED THE LINE.” There follow warnings about how it is a crime to target someone because he is of a different race or religion.
There is no indication that the Bedfordshire police department has made any decision-making game about Muslims crossing the line by committing violence against Infidels after hearing an incendiary sermon about “the most vile of created beings” (Qur’an 98:6) in a mosque.
Britain’s priorities are obvious. Numerous British authorities have made it abundantly clear that “right-wing extremism,” that is, opposition to jihad terror, is far more important for them to stamp out than jihad terror itself.
And so they will have more of the latter, and less of the former. How will that look in five or ten years?
Police have linked hanging out with someone you met at the gym to “right-wing extremism” in a simulation advertised Saturday.
The Bedfordshire, U.K. police department made the connection in a tweet advertising an online decision-making game called “Cross the Line,” which begins with the player meeting a friend at the gym and can end with the police arresting the player for beating up a Muslim.
The simulation begins with the player sharing an article detailing young people’s inability to find jobs. The player proceeds to go to a gym incorporating martial arts and is contacted the next morning by the friend.
“Hey it was good to meet u [sic] yesterday at the gym,” says the hypothetical friend, who belongs to a political group called “Youth Action,” in the simulation. “I’m going out tonight, wanna join?”
“Do you think you could spot the signs of right-wing extremism?” asks the Bedfordshire Police in a tweet describing the interaction.
After choosing to drink with the friend and go to a political rally with him or her, the player apparently beats a Muslim to death. The simulation ends with hate crime statistics in the U.K., and the Bedfordshire Police explaining that targeting someone because of their race or religion constitutes a hate crime….