Thursday, November 09, 2006

More Very Complex Stuff

It’s a good rule of thumb that when a Liberal claims something is very complex that means he’s been caught bang to rights. As ever, the perfect examplar of this is the BBC.

For the past two years, the BBC has been holding off on reporting on the death of Kriss Donald until they found a way they could write it off as a suicide, albeit doubtless a very complex one. Now, with the conviction of three ‘Asians’, even the BBC recognises the game is up. Hence, the sudden switch to Plan B.

Suddenly, the BBC is thinking deeply about the whole question of ‘racist murder’. Apparently, hate crimes are:
a largely subjective crime - and one which has proved extremely difficult to prove beyond reasonable doubt…Trying to unravel the motivation behind a crime is always difficult. Was a kick or a punch in a violent robbery any harder because of the victim's skin colour?.
The funny thing is that this was never a problem back in the day. The BBC justified the grossly disproportionate amount of coverage given to the near simultaneous slayings of Anthony Walker and Richard Whelan, by citing the definitely racial nature of the Walker killing. No trouble there ‘unravelling the motivation’ – and that only days after the slayings, not after a full trial.

What it’s really about is yet another Liberal idiocy running headlong into reality and coming off worst:
Racism was once defined as "prejudice plus power" - a definition which, in a British context, has tended to exclude all but the white population.
To quote one of the commentators at B-BBC, shouldn’t that read ‘in a Marxist context’ The Kriss Donald case throws this kind of rubbish into sharp relief. We’re talking about a hideous, racist killing, so where are our PC guardians of public morals ?

This is the race relations industry exposed. It turns out that they’re just fine with racism after all. All this PC posturing is just a means to push their culturally Marxist agenda. Those crimes which help this agenda get the full hit, those that don’t disappear down the memory hole, and if they’re too big to fit, they get the BBC explaining that the case is very complex.

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