Some of my blog readers will have read my previous blog posts about the lengthy persecution, by a Jew-Zionist cabal gathered around the so-called “Campaign Against Antisemitism” [“CAA”], of the satirical singer-songwriter, Alison Chabloz.
It now appears that the latest malicious CAA attempt to get Alison sent to prison, this time for “breach of condition” (the condition being part of her 2018 suspended sentence) has failed. I shall be blogging more fully about this victory for Alison. In the meantime, it is now confirmed that the Crown Prosecution Service [CPS] has decided not to offer any evidence against her at the appeal which had been set down for hearing at Derby Crown Court on 10 July 2020. The matter will now be withdrawn from the list. In other words, the CPS has given up, and Alison has won.
“They” will be tearing their hair out! I do not mean the CPS, primarily, but (((them)))…
That little pissant, Robert Jenrick, he of the many houses and the Jewish corporate-lawyer wife, is now in trouble again, having already been caught out in Conservative Party-linked corruption in respect of the Jew billionaire Richard Desmond.
Once again an ultra-weathy Jew, this time with an Israeli passport:
“Labour has called on the beleaguered housing secretary, Robert Jenrick, to explain a ministerial meeting with a “family friend” who had a financial interest in the future of a rival mining project that Jenrick was overseeing.
The Guardian revealed this week that Jenrick met the Israeli billionaire Idan Ofer while the then exchequer secretary to the Treasury was considering a request for financial support from Sirius Minerals for a mining project that would have rivalled Ofer’s own firm Cleveland Potash.”
“Labour has already reported Jenrick to parliament’s watchdog over separate claims about his relationship to the Conservative donor Richard Desmond while serving in his current role as housing secretary. Jenrick appeared to have acted “on direct instruction” from Desmond, Labour said, saving the property and media tycoon tens of millions of pounds on a £1bn property development in east London.” [The Guardian]
“As exchequer secretary, [Jenrick] presided over Sirius Minerals’ application for financial support for at least six months after meeting with Ofer, before handing responsibility for the project to Liz Truss in early 2019.
In March 2019, one of Ofer’s other UK firms, the Mayfair-based Quantum Pacific UK Corporation, donated to the Conservative party for the first and only time, giving the party £10,000 in March 2019.
Ofer has said the request for the donation came at the behest of Conservative Friends of Israel and was not discussed with Jenrick, who is a member of the group.
Six months later, in September 2019, Sirius Minerals revealed that the government had refused to provide financial support, a decision that in effect left the company on the brink of financial collapse.
Sirius was eventually bought out in a cut-price deal by the mining firm Anglo American in January 2020, wiping out the shareholdings of hundreds of small investors. Some lost most of their life savings because of the collapse, which Sirius Minerals said would not have happened if the government had supported the project.” [The Guardian].
So…Jewish financial manipulation, leading to small (non-Jew) shareholders losing their investments and in some cases their life savings. Now where have I heard that before?…
Somewhere like that, I expect…
So Jenrick has a Jewish wife, children he is bringing up as Jewish, and he belongs to both Conservative Friends of Israel and to a Cabinet in which most of if not all of the ministers are Jewish, part-Jew, pro-Israel, members of Conservative Friends of Israel, and/or have worked as bankers in the past. Added to all that, it seems that Jenrick’s “family friends” are all ultra-wealthy Jews as well!
Even Keir Starmer’s Labour Party, itself now under the Jew-Zionist thumb, has started to criticize Jenrick. I suppose that he has gone too far.
After all, the Israelis themselves have, in the recent past, tried both the President of Israel and its Prime Minister for corruption. A race of con-men, to a large extent.
Free speech and freedom of expression
Yesterday, I touched yet again on the important subject of free speech, by which I mean freedom of expression on social, political, religious and historical topics. I noted that Oliver Kamm was a hypocrite and, in my opinion, a liar, in constantly saying that he supports free speech, when he applauded my 2016 disbarment (I was disbarred for having spoken the truth in tweets), and when he thinks that platforms online and offline should be closed to anyone deemed “anti-Semitic”.
Well, here’s another example.
I refer not to the writer of that article, nor to tweeter “Thane Prince”/”@ThanePrince”, but to one Matthew Scott, a barrister who tweets under the name “@Barristerblog”. This Scott today retweeted the above tweet and article. So far so good. However, when I was disbarred, not only did Scott join in the (mostly Jewish) mob pile-on, attacking me, but went out of his way to insult me when I took up the matter with him on Twitter (I had a Twitter account then; the Jewish cabal on Twitter finally managed to get me expelled in 2018). Scott, among others, was gratuitously rude. Yet here is Scott, just like Kamm, pretending to support free speech. When it suits…
Another bloody hypocrite… It’s pervasive.
More accurately, “socio-politicized police”, who are most at home on “Pride” marches, or bending the knee in sign of fealty (or surrender) to the mob (so long as said mob is black, brown, or multikulti). Oh, but give them a “hate crime” (someone speaking the truth) on Twitter or Facebook, and they are out of their kennels faster than a dog after the hare!
Some of the replies to that tweet are amusing, some despairing…
Some tweets seen today
The above tweet from BBC drone Jeremy Vine is of course correct. There was always the fact that people with family or similar money (provided by gift, loan, or inheritance) had a far easier time buying real property than those without such help. The latter either had to win a large sum, somehow, or have a job or profession in which it was possible to make a fairly large or at least adequate income.
All the same, there were various forms of help in the 1950s through to the 1980s. The first of these was an economy in which almost-full employment was the norm. Until the late 1970s, a base-level job could be had for the asking. Mass immigration was not such a factor, and labour was required.
Few people in the 1960s or 1970s would have believed that, 30, 40, 50 years down the line, anyone wanting a quite standard job such as dustman, worker in a shop, salesman, or even cleaner, would need a “CV”! Few would have believed that a “degree” from a “university” would be so common that it would almost be the default position. Neither would they have believed that almost everyone who took a “degree” would get a “First” or a “2:1” (at Oxford University now, 93%!); nor would they have believed that, as the supply of “graduates” from McUniversities became a flood, that the demand for graduates would become a trickle, relatively; that there would be a bottleneck resulting in low pay, and graduates getting jobs in warehouses and cafes on minimum wage.
Then there were other factors: the MIRAS scheme, which allowed people to deduct mortgage payments from taxable income; the Thatcher “Right to Buy” council house scheme (which in the long run has proven disastrous but at the time created a “feel-good” atmosphere of tenants buying their council houses at a heavy discount, which houses, over time, became valuable assets).
Now we see 2020: for most young people without family money, and that does mean most young people, the idea or dream of being able to buy a house, even with a mortgage, is a non-starter.
The other factor is cost. Britain has invested its money in property rather than whatever else. The semi-detached Victorian villa in Little Venice, London, where I spent many years on and off from 1976 to 1998, and which a friend had bought from her original lessors (the Church Commissioners) for a discounted £66,000 (the full value then, in about 1979, being £100,000), is now valued (looking at similar ones in the same road) at somewhere between £3 million and £4 million!
The exploding price of residential property in the UK over the past decades and especially since about 2000, has made owning even a modest house an impossible dream for many. Especially most of the under-30s. This will have political consequences.
Other tweets seen today
…and that tweeter claims to be a physicist!
Sarah Vine; Douglas Murray
I would not usually repost anything by either of the above, but Murray’s article on the Cambridge University scandal is worth a look:
I cannot really understand why there is such a fuss about re-opening the schools. I am constantly surprised to find that I have, once again, underestimated the huge ignorance in this country. Most people seem to spend what is now a mandatory 13 years in full-time education, with many then doing another 3 years (4 years in some cases in England and Wales, and I believe usually 4 years in Scotland) without actually knowing very much.
When we see anyone over 18, and under the age of about 30, that person has spent about 13 years in education (with a few vocational exceptions); about half have also done the extra 3-4 years mentioned above; yet the educational level, even of many “university graduates” is low, on average.
This is not a problem confined to the “McUniversities”, the redbricks, or any other tranche. Oxford is just as bad. For example, Louise Mensch, the crazed one-time chicklit scribbler (and, briefly, MP), who was at Oxford, is one of the least informed, least educated of the semi-“celebrity” Twitterati.
I have often wondered what schools in the UK are for, really. There are years of language teaching, yet few British people speak even a rudimentary version of any foreign language, years of mathematics teaching, yet the level in the population is, at best, basic. As for History, Geography etc, don’t ask…
Are schools valued as a kind of “warehousing”, while the parents are occupied at work? Is that it?
I tried this quiz. Got 7 out of 10, so room for improvement, but I feel a bit better having seen that political commentator John Rentoul only managed 5.
Those questions are not very taxing; about the level of The Chase on TV.
“Nate#protected”/”@NathanJoseph” has obviously not heard the news. Alison Chabloz has —in effect— won her appeal, in that the CPS have thrown in the towel. There will now not even be a hearing. Alison is home free, finally, in relation to the fallout from her 2018 trial. Bitter herbs for some…
More tweets seen