Diary Blog, 26 June 2020

The double standard…

So the police openly “facilitate” the anti-white, anti-British, multikulti mob hanging around a statue or memorial, but any counter-demonstration is banned. You could hardly see a more blatant example of Common Purpose bias in police executive action.

If anyone is still unable to see that the hand of the (((controlled))) state is pulling the strings of the black/brown/multikulti useful idiots, one can only suggest that they “go to Specsavers”…

Coronavirus

Sweden’s top virus expert has said the ‘world went mad’ with coronavirus lockdowns which ‘fly in the face of what is known about handling virus pandemics’.

Anders Tegnell, who advised Sweden to avoid full lockdown in favour of a ‘herd immunity’ strategy, said world leaders caved to political pressure amid panic – and that the crippling economic downsides of lockdown will far outweigh the benefits.” [Daily Mail]

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-8462727/The-world-went-crazy-lockdowns-says-Swedens-coronavirus-expert.html

Look at the graph below. The bottom left/right axis indicates deaths per million “from” (i.e. “with”) Coronavirus in each country. The absolute numbers on the up/down axis are not useful, because, obviously, the USA and Brazil have hugely greater populations than Belgium, Sweden etc. The graph shows clearly that countries that have had fierce or fairly fierce “lockdown” regimes (Britain, Spain, Italy, Belgium etc), have had far worse death outcomes than not only Sweden but also Brazil and, indeed, the USA.

The “increase in cases” now seen here and there can be attributed mainly to increase in testing. Yes, there are in many places “upsurges” in Coronavirus, but that is not very relevant, because most people “with Coronavirus” have few and mild symptoms, or no symptoms. The death rate is still falling everywhere, even on the sort of flawed statistics we have seen in the UK, such as people “assumed” to have died “from” (“with”) the virus, etc.

Analysis by Oxford University shows that 6 per cent of people admitted to hospitals in England with the virus died at the beginning of April. But the figures show that by June 15, just 1.5 per cent of Covid-19 patients were falling victim to the disease - a quarter of the level at the peak
[Coronavirus hospital cases and death from/with (England and Wales only)]

It is clear from the above graph that the virus peaked in England and Wales in early to mid April, since when it has been steadily decreasing.

The conclusion is inescapable: the UK “lockdown” (shutdown) which was instituted by a panicked and incompetent Government on the advice of incompetent scientific advisers (particularly the egregious Professor Ferguson), was not only unnecessary but also has come close to collapsing the UK economy, as well as destroying whatever confidence the public had in government, police, “experts”, the law and the NHS.

As far as Professor Ferguson is concerned, he is very fortunate that he does not live in Stalin’s Russia. He would have been shot. No question.

Peter Hitchens, one of the few scribblers to stand up to the panic and propaganda, thinks that the governmental reaction is a result of incompetence, not deliberate imposition of the skeleton of a police state. I am not so sure. At least, there may be a guiding hand behind all this, not only in the UK but worldwide.

We still do not know for sure whether this virus started in a Chinese laboratory, accidentally in a market or whether it was even planted in China by American services. We are also not sure about the connection (if there is one) between Coronavirus deaths and 5G communications masts etc.

In relation to the 5G aspect, I recall that for decades the electricity producers said that there was no connection between high-voltage power lines and leukemia. Though causality is still debated, there is undoubtedly a connection: https://www.newscientist.com/article/dn7460-large-study-links-power-lines-to-childhood-cancer/ https://www.webmd.com/cancer/lymphoma/news/20050602/child-leukemia-again-linked-to-power-lines#1

Tweets seen

I have to say that I agree with Nick Griffin up to a point. Here’s an idea: the police, rather than (literally) bending the knee to the mob and then running away from packs of feral blacks, fire on them at close range with baton rounds (“rubber bullets”) or, even better, submachineguns. Then we would see who controls the streets. It would not be the mob. That would require something better than the UK police force, though. Something more disciplined, akin to the old SS…

[above: SS Leibstandarte Adolf Hitler, at the Berghof]

“Lockdown” (shutdown) fallout continues

“The owner of Britain’s biggest shopping centres Intu Properties has collapsed into administration but will keep all its malls open…On Tuesday the company, which owns 17 shopping centres, warned malls may be forced to shut if it was unable to secure the standstill agreement.” [Daily Mail]

Translation: a large domino is about to fall. Other dominos will follow. Within a year, the towns and cities of the UK will be (even more) full of boarded-up shops, and even whole shopping centres and malls.

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-8462497/Intu-admits-likely-call-administrators-putting-Lakeside-Trafford-Centre-risk.html

Dim tweet of the day?

Not the one directly below, but the reply below that, from “Teri #BlackLives Matter”/”@MettlesomeTeri”

So a “street party” of mostly elderly and middle-aged persons, in the afternoon, peaceful, happy etc (and seated), is the same as an alcohol and drug-fuelled rampage in the middle of the night by a feral black mob of criminals and gangsters?

Alison Chabloz

Good news in relation to the Alison Chabloz case; details in a separate blog post soon.

[above: satirical singer-songwriter Alison Chabloz at the piano]

Some late tweets seen

Of course, the horrible teenage lunatic or semi-lunatic who threw a 6-y-o boy off the balcony of the Tate Modern would not have been free to do so in the German Reich; he might even have been euthanized at an earlier stage (though probably not). He certainly would have been executed after having committed such a crime. I am generally opposed to the death penalty, but on the other hand, this kind of egregious fuck-up is of no use to society or even himself. Au contraire.

Kamm is a liar and hypocrite. A half-Jew, very pro-Israel. He applauded my disbarment in 2016 (I was disbarred for posting 5 tweets, out of over 150,000 posted since I joined Twitter in 2010). Kamm was only too pleased at the time to join in the Jewish mass media noise (google “Ian Millard barrister” for more).

https://ianrmillard.wordpress.com/2017/07/09/the-slide-of-the-english-bar-and-uk-society-continues-and-accelerates/

As far as Alison Chabloz is concerned, Kamm did oppose her prosecution, at least post-factum, but at the same time made it clear that all online and offline platforms for opinion should be closed to her and anyone else thought “anti-Semitic”. That is not defending free speech“!

Midnight music

51 thoughts on “Diary Blog, 26 June 2020”

  1. If anyone still doubts the need for Britain to have a more proportional voting system so that we can have new parties created and they will be able to win seats at Westminster then the story about the police above proves it.

    It is surely abundantly clear by now that the police in this country are simply not interested in applying the law fairly to everyone and being politically neutral as police constables are supposed to swear an oath to do.

    The CONServative Party could reverse this dangerous and wholly unjust politicisation of the police but choose not to do so. That is an absolute disgrace.🤬😡😞☹️

    Like

    1. M’Lord of Essex:
      The behaviour of the police is extraordinary. Even I could never have imagined that many police officers would, LITERALLY, bend their knees in surrender to black mobs. Look at the faces of some of the blacks nearest to the police “officers”! A mixture of smug condescension and contempt. They would not be so smug if they got a baton round fired in their faces at point blank range.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Or shot with real, live bullets as it appears that it may soon be necessary to do and as some countries in the world wouldn’t be averse to doing ie North Korea, Singapore, The Philippines etc.

        Whilst the Japs (if they had an immigration problem which, of course, they don’t because their politicians are patriots and nationalists) would probably refrain from using live bullets they would use Tazers and baton rounds.

        The Jap police don’t mess around!

        Liked by 2 people

      2. That, of course, would be ‘racist’ behaviour from the police and a justification in their warped eyes for mass looting and rioting as in London in 2011.🙄🙄🙄😡🤬🤬😡😞☹️☹️

        Like

  2. Anders Tegnell is the kind of crazy Swede the US made Muppet Show made fun of. Sweden has a higher death rate when compared to the culturally similar neighbouring countries of Denmark, Norway and Finland.

    Like

    1. M’Lord of Essex:
      There are many factors. Sweden is a very urbanized society, like the UK. It still has a functioning society and economy. Look at what is happening to the UK! It is largely disguised (so far).

      Liked by 1 person

  3. What on earth is the point in Priti Vacant/Priti Useless/Priti Damm Nuisance meeting with the rather aptly named Cressida Dick?

    A politically correct, globalist in charge of Londonistan’s police ‘force’ is a natural fit to serve under a PC globalist Home Secretary. ONLY a massive clear out of the PC globalist tendency out of government in general and the Home Office in particular will improve matters.

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  4. Whilst I abhor the politically correct police ‘forces’ in this country and consequently have no wish to help them, I still don’t take any pleasure in seeing policemen and women bring attacked by violent yobs. You don’t have to be a “law and order fetishist” as Nick Griffin puts it to feel that.

    At any rate, couldn’t Mr Griffin be described in that way? I thought he was all in favour of harsher penalties for crime such as flogging and the return of the rope?

    Like

  5. Teri really is painfully THICK with a capital T, isn’t she? Women like her make me think why so many men in the early part of the last century were against extending the franchise to the ‘fairer sex’. Perhaps, those men were right to be fearful of the consequences?

    I wonder if the tiny micro state of Liechtenstein has as many female airheads as we unfortunately suffer from? Women were not granted the right to vote there until as late as 1984

    Like

    1. M’Lord of Essex,
      There is undoubtedly a tendency for women to vote for (male) politicians based purely on whether the politicians are perceivedly attractive to them. Thus you have the not dissimilar “youngish family men”, Blair and Cameron-Levita. Pathetic but true. Not very many women really take an interest in policy, as such.

      Like

      1. Indeed. A lot of women voted Tory in 1979 just because they thought it would be good for their gender and the country to have its first woman as PM. Many didn’t know or care about Margaret Thatcher’s policies. It was a kind of ‘girl power a la The Spice Girls’ kind of mentality for them!🙄🙄🙄🙄

        Like

      2. With regard to your point there, I wonder how many Canadian women voted for Justin Trudeau and his Canadian Liberal Party purely because Mr Trudeau isn’t a guy who could be said to be ugly? Politics is often said to be ‘showbusiness for ugly people’ but Trudeau is not a politician many would use to illustrate that saying’s truth.

        Like

  6. Get back behind that stove, love! You will be of far more use there instead of endangering the rest of us in a voting booth even if you are very likely to live in a ‘safe’ seat and therefore have a vote that is effectively useless and valueless.

    Don’t you have a loving husband to attend to as a dutiful wife? He needs his dinner so chop, chop!

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Sorry to be a grammatical bore but the phrase you are looking for, Teri, is there WERE also arrests. You needed to use the plural form of the past tense. State schools in this country really need a drastic overhaul and reform to drive up the all too often poor standards of education.

    Liked by 1 person

  8. Those who have Covid-19 may only show mild symptoms or none at all BUT they are still able to infect others hence the necessity for social/physical distancing until there is am effective vaccine widely available or the disease has been vanquished in some other way.

    Like

      1. Says it all, doesn’t it?🙄🤬 Yet what is Tory hero (god only knows why🙄) Priti Vacant/Priti Useless/Priti Damm Nuisance) doing about this?

        Sweet eff all as per usual!🙄🤬😡☹️😞

        The CONServatives truely are a WICKED and EVIL party putting their anti-British, Globalist, PC liberal, open borders philosophy ahead of the safety and health of the British people. I utterly despise them.

        Like

      2. M’Lord of Essex,
        As to the System parties in the UK, there are of course small differences here and there, but the gradual convergence of policy and attitude (and MP backgrounds) seen in the past 30 years has now continued, after the anomaly of Corbynism.

        Like

  9. 12 morons so far have endorsed her stupid and grammatically wrong tweet.

    I despair with the abysmal standard of education in this country. Is is really any wonder so many total cretins vote in their millions for the fake Conservative Party and the idiots of Labour?

    As a further example of the moron tendency we have look no further than the pricks who think we HAD a referendum on PROPORTIONAL REPRESENTATION in 2011 merely because we had a Tory/Lib Dem coalition government!

    No, you gormless EastEnders and ‘Corrie’ watching wankers, just because the Liberal Democrats were in government and the Liberal Democrats are well known for supporting PR and have been that way inclined for many years DOES NOT mean the Tories all of a sudden dropped their fanatical opposition to PR and gave the Liberal Democrats their longed for referendum on it.🙄🙄🙄🙄🙄🙄

    Liked by 1 person

  10. I can’t see how this country can have sensible and productive debates about issues if too many are so badly educated and/or damm THICK they don’t understand the concept behind the two relatively simple English words Proportional Representation or even what the words mean in isolation let alone together. Just HOW can a country have decent politics if said country has a population who, in too many instances, FAIL to understand their OWN language?

    Look here at the first tweet at the moment on the Make Votes Matter Twitter account.

    Please, God, why do I have to live in the same country as these ill educated morons?🙄🙄🙄🤬🤬🤬😡😡😡😞😞😞☹️☹️☹️

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Godfrey sounds like your typical senile dementia suffering eighty year old Tory ie the kind who lumbered us with Boris The Buffoon last year because Boris made him laugh whilst the far more educated, serious and able Jeremy Hunt didn’t. It is either that or he is just effing thick which may explain his habitual Tory voting!

    Like

  12. Regarding the comment by Steven about the police in Asian countries being ruthless (as they should be) I would say there is a simple explanation: Asians have not been poisoned/corrupted by Western Liberal/Marxist theories of “political correctness” and “human rights”.

    Bearing that in mind no wonder those despicable traitors that made up the British police “take a knee” for George Floyd and run away from the savages in Brixton. When you think that those cowards are the descendants of the heroes of Rorke’s Drift is enough to make you cry.

    Incidentally, I wonder how many Britons under the age of 40 know what happened at Rorke’s Drift? One hundred, perhaps…?

    Like

    1. Sadly, very few will know that history due to the appalling standards of too many state schools and the lack of history teaching in them. Many of our children learn more about Nazi Germany than any British history and if such history were to be taught it would be given a left-wing, anti-British, guilt inducing stance by the teachers.

      That excellent Michael Caine film Zulu is rarely shown nowdays on British tv even at Christmas as the schedulers consider it to be non-PC.😡🤬☹️😞

      Liked by 1 person

      1. The very good 1950’s film about the Dambusters’ raid on Nazi Germany’s dams during WW2 has also been given the PC treatment in that Guy Gibson’s pet dog which was called Nigger has been censored out of the film.

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      1. Hello Steven: I have looked into the Japanese police force and the crime rate in Japan. Interestingly there is a report from the US Government department in charge of assessing the potential risks for US citizens travelling abroad. This is what they had to say about Tokyo in 2019:

        “There is minimal risk of crime in Tokyo. The crime rate in Japan is generally well below the U.S. national average. Recent statistics indicate that there is an average of three robberies per 100,000 individuals. Crime in Tokyo appears to be in relative decline – there were 104,928 crimes reported during an 11-month period in 2018, compared to 114,331 crimes reported during the same period in 2017, reflecting a decrease of roughly 9%.”

        Three robberies per 100.000 individuals? I would love to live in Japan! LOL

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      1. M’Lord of Essex, I believe that what counts in Japan is not politics as we know it, but a kind of “Deep State”. Even crime is corporate, there! I think that there were even concerns at one time, about 40 years ago, that Japan might have a secret revanchiste agenda, developing secret weapons etc.

        Like

      2. More information about Japan’s extremely low crime rate. From “The Irish Times” (April 2018):

        “Crime rates have been falling for 14 years. In the last six months of 2017, they set a new low after falling the previous year below the one million mark for the first time since the Second World War.

        The murder rate of 0.3 per 100,000 people is among the lowest in the world, and roughly half Ireland’s rate. (In America, where violent crime is rising at its fastest pace since the 1970s, it is more than 5). Gun-deaths rarely rise above 10 a year.”

        Like

  13. In the past, I would be inclined to help the police being a law-abiding citizen and indeed have done so as a witness in a criminal case but now I don’t bother since it is clear that as a native Briton the police don’t like me and they have been ordered by the vile fake Conservative Party to be biased against me.

    To be frank, they can go to hell until we get a sensible government that will stop this incessant anti-white and anti-British bias they show. This situation really pisses me off.😡🤬😞☹️

    Liked by 1 person

  14. The fact that the police are biased against whites and could be said to display what is called ‘institutional racism’ against us is leading quite a few whites to ignore Covid-19 regulations. This just goes to show how utterly irresponsible Mrs Thatcher was to politicise the police during the Miners’ Strike and that situation has only worsened with every subsequent government.

    Like

    1. M’Lord of Essex,
      While the police *were* to some extent politicized under Mrs Thatcher, at least during the Miners’ Strike years of the early 1980s, that was more true in the North than the South, imo. The real politicization came in the Blair years, whe Common Purpose really took off.

      Like

      1. Yes, Bliar intensified it but that doesn’t excuse the Conservative Party its utter failure to defend the police when Labour attacked them via that neo-Marxist McPherson Report in 1998/1999 or supposed Tory governments since reversing all this disgraceful anti-white bias and overt politicisation.

        Like

  15. The police in this country utterly sicken me to the very core of my being with their massive bias against whites which is becoming ever more extreme by the day. It us high time a campaign was launched to encourage whites to withhold payment of taxes until this bias is removed in its entirety and the police become genuinely politically neutral again.😡🤬😞

    Liked by 1 person

  16. It really should come as no surprise that many whites as shown by some of the Covid-19 regulations violators treat the police as the enemy and as ‘the filthy pigs’.

    I feel sorry for some officers that want to do a good job and uphold the law without showing bias towards anyone and want the service to be strictly politically neutral. I presume those officers still exist somewhere.

    Like

    1. M’Lord of Essex,
      I once heard of a policeman in the Metropolitan Police, who was a friend of someone I knew at the Bar. They had been friends since schooldays. I heard much of this policeman over the years, though only met him once, when he was part of the security for the Indian Ambassador, who was visiting a building I once used.

      That policeman, when he wanted to progress from constable to sergeant, had to attend “diversity” brainwashing so severe that he thought of giving up. Imagine how careerist, driven, or screwed, a police officer has to be to progress to inspector and beyond…

      Like

  17. So Mr Kamm is a typical lying Jew then! His definition of what constitutes ‘anti-semitism’ is no doubt so wide it is effectively meaningless. They really don’t like anyone being critical of them in any serious way even if it is wholly justified.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. His applauding of my disbarment (for having tweeted critically of Jews and their doormats, notably Michael Gove) is in the public domain, as is his belief that the way to stop the songs of Alison Chabloz and the “hate speech” of others is not to to prosecute, but for all online platforms (and offline ones such as newspapers) to bump Alison and others off their sites etc. Suppression of free speech by the back door.

      Like

  18. Thank you, Claudius 1889, for providing that interesting information about Japan’s low crime rate. I think there are several possible explanations for it and they are: Japan is a very homogenous society that is composed virtually exclusively of Japanese people this encourages people to show high levels of social solidarity with each other and resist any impulses towards selfishness. Societies which are more selfish, have less social solidarity and have less in the way of social ‘glue’ holding them naturally together are not as good breeding grounds for criminal behaviour.

    Like

    1. Hello Steven: Yes. You are right, there are several factors that explain Japan’s very low crime-rate. As you said, one important reason is that ethnically Japanese society is highly homogeneous. Therefore no there is little room for misfits. The educational standards are very high, with an emphasis on politeness and respect. Overall I would say that the Japanese are admirable people.

      The more we look at our degenerate, decadent societies full of vulgar morons without any respect for themselves or the others, plus the induced self-hatred typical of most whites, the better the Japanese appear.

      Regards

      Like

      1. Indeed. I have had personal experience of typical Japanese politeness and respect for others. When I have been to London I have found that their tourists are the most polite and respectful of all the nationalities I have encountered there asking me for directions etc.

        As a further sign of this aspect of their national character, did you know that Japanese football fans were widely praised at the 2018 football World Cup for going around after matches clearing away any rubbish they had created and had even brought with them special little bags all the way from Japan expressly for this purpose?

        Like

      2. Hello Steven: I have seen some documentaries about Japan and its people, and I also had the opportunity to interact with the when I was living in Australia in the late 1990s.

        I will never forget the behaviour of a group of Japanese tourists in a hotel in Sydney. I was with my wife having drinks at the bar overlooking the reception when we saw a group of Japanese tourists queueing there. A young Japanese brought a box full of apples, and he proceeded to walk down the line, his countrymen took one apple each and bowed politely.

        My wife and I were amazed and moved by: A) Their respectful and disciplined behaviour. No one rushed to pick up the apples, they waited their turn. B) Their politeness.

        Like

  19. Other factors are: Japanese children are disciplined strongly at school. Indeed so much so that they have a high suicide rate for schoolchildren because of the pressure to do well at exams, the police force doesn’t mess around and they have a large presence on the streets (small police boxes containing just a couple of police officers are sited strategically in many parts of Tokyo and other large cities) the courts are not soft and hand down heavy sentences including some hangings (though Japan doesn’t use capital punishment to the extent of the likes of Singapore) and the prisons are not really places anyone with a brain would want to spend any decent period of time in.

    It is a combination of factors.

    Like

  20. Japanese prisons are really not very nice places even when they are compared to those in other Asian countries. They are very spartan, prisoners are held in small cells which are barely humane, have limited access to comforts like tv and solitary confinement is used to a much greater extent than it is in Europe or practically anywhere else in the world.

    Like

    1. Basically, they are run by near sadists with the governors being not too dissimilar to those notorious Jap guards in the ‘Bridge On The River Kwai’ film.

      It is lucky for them that our football fans when they attended the World Cup in Japan in 2002 managed to behave themselves as otherwise they would have had a none too pleasant experience in a Jap prison.

      One reason why our fans did behave there’s could be because the Japs showed them great hospitality.👌😃😎

      Like

  21. Another factor could well be the family unit is held in high regard in Japan. Not many Japanese children experience the break-up of their parents’ marriages. Japan’s divorce laws are not as lax as ours. Experiencing a divorce as a child and going through that traumatic experience can lead some children into getting involved with crime.

    Like

    1. M’Lord of Essex:
      Japan (I have never been there) is just a very different society in all sorts of ways. Impressive in parts, horrible in parts.

      I *nearly* went to Japan, but by mistake.

      In 1993 I was at Sheremetyevo airport in Moscow, waiting for an Aeroflot or BA (I forget) flight to London. My documents were checked several times between the concourse and the gate. I noticed that there seemed to be a large number of Orientals (either Chinese or Japanese) going to London. Finally the passengers were asked to embark. I got as far as the door of the plane before a stewardess (Russian, so it must have been Aeroflot) asked me why I was going to Tokyo when my ticket was for London!

      It does show what (in my case unconscious) confidence can do by way of circumventing document checks!

      It would have been embarrassing to be stuck in Tokyo without much money, though…

      Like

  22. It sure would have been. The Japanese government is trying to encourage more people to visit Japan but one reason few people other than other Asians do is because Japan’s very high standard of living makes it a costly country to have a holiday in. Britons doing so can expect their time there to cost several thousands.

    Like

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