Saturday, 4 July 2015

Muslims and their apologists have been waging a campaign (jihad of the tongue) in Britain to get politicians and the media to start using the term "Daesh" to describe Islamic State instead of "Islamic State". Of course this is just another expression of the line that this "has nothing to do with Islam". The BBC, I'm pleased to see, has thus far resisted this pressure. But for reasons that are utterly bizarre. In a response to MPs who had called for a change of policy at the BBC, director Tony Hall claimed the BBC needed to remain impartial towards Islamic State.
But the head of the BBC rejected the demands, saying that using Daesh would not preserve the BBC’s impartiality as it risked giving an impression of support for the group’s opponents, the Times reports. He is said to claim that the term is used pejoratively by its enemies.

So the BBC feels the need to remain impartial towards a group that enslaves and rapes women and sadistically murders men. Does it exhibit similar impartiality towards those who think it is a bad idea for Europe to be repopulated by Africans and Asians? Not at all.
Former BBC business editor Jeff Randall said he complained to a 'very senior news executive', about the BBC's pro-multicultural stance but was given the reply: 'The BBC is not neutral in multiculturalism: it believes in it and it promotes it.'


Post a Comment