Britain First, at least as is reported in this article, doesn’t seem to be doing or saying anything “white supremacist” other than they want Britain to be a free society that is not ruled by Sharia, which is not really a white supremacist sentiment at all. Since most Muslims in Britain today are non-white, and the British government and media tend to frame the issue of jihad terror and Islamization in exclusively racial terms, that’s “white supremacism” and “racism.”
Judge Justin Barron “said Golding and Fransen’s words and actions ‘demonstrated hostility’ towards Muslims and the Muslim faith.”
What they were really doing was calling attention to Muslim rape gangs, which have operated freely in Britain for years because police and other authorities were too afraid of being called “racist” to do anything about them. But that’s “hostility” to Islam and Muslims, and so Fransen and Golding must be imprisoned.
Barron said: “I have no doubt it was their joint intention to use the facts of the [Canterbury] case for their own political ends. It was a campaign to draw attention to the race, religion and immigrant background of the defendants.”
Yes, because these facts are being covered up on a systematic basis by British authorities. But defending Britain is not allowed in Britain today. It makes one a “far-right extremist,” on par with jihad mass murderers. And so Fransen and Golding go to prison. Britain is saved from their threat, and can continue unobstructed on its path to national suicide.
“Britain First has been noted for its extreme white supremacist and anti-Muslim stances in the past, and Fransen gained particular notoriety when racially charged videos she published on Twitter were retweeted by Donald Trump.”
They weren’t “racially charged.” They were videos of Muslims behaving violently, that were presented in a positive manner by other Muslims before Britain First ever got hold of them. Only one had a racial component: the one that was supposedly “later found to be fake.” It showed a young Muslim abusing a disabled non-Muslim boy. It was not fake. It was labeled that the perpetrator was a Muslim migrant when he was actually the son of Muslim migrants. But the Guardian won’t tell you that.
“Britain First leaders jailed over anti-Muslim hate crimes,” by Kevin Rawlinson, Guardian, March 7, 2018:
The leaders of the far-right group Britain First have been jailed for a series of hate crimes against Muslims.
The group’s leader, Paul Golding, was sentenced to 18 weeks in prison, while deputy, Jayda Fransen, was sentenced to 36 weeks on Wednesday. They had each been found guilty of religiously aggravated harassment at Folkestone magistrate’s court earlier the same day.
“These defendants were not merely exercising their right to free speech but were instead aiming religiously aggravated abuse at innocent members of the public,” the prosecutor told the court.
They were both arrested in May last year as part of an investigation into the distribution of leaflets and online videos posted during a trial at Canterbury crown court in the same month.
Three Muslim men and a teenager were convicted of rape and jailed as a result of those proceedings.
On Wednesday, the judge Justin Barron said Golding and Fransen’s words and actions “demonstrated hostility” towards Muslims and the Muslim faith.
“I have no doubt it was their joint intention to use the facts of the [Canterbury] case for their own political ends. It was a campaign to draw attention to the race, religion and immigrant background of the defendants.”
Both were convicted over an incident at a takeaway in Ramsgate, in Kent, during which Fransen banged on the windows and doors and screamed “paedophile” and “foreigner”. Two children were playing in the middle of the shop and Jamshed Khesrow, a friend of the owners, was inside.
The judge dismissed a second charge against the pair over an incident alleged to have taken place outside Canterbury crown court later that day….
Britain First has been noted for its extreme white supremacist and anti-Muslim stances in the past, and Fransen gained particular notoriety when racially charged videos she published on Twitter were retweeted by Donald Trump.
At least one was later found to be fake and the incident caused a rift between Trump and Theresa May.