Tuesday, 28 March 2017

David Lammy doing what he does best

The criminal justice system is one of the major impact points where the delusions of the Cult of Equality collide with reality. Specifically, the fact that the brown-skinned share of the prison population is substantially higher than the brown-skinned share of the general population would appear to refute the claim that "People are all the same". Of course this heretical fact cannot be allowed to stand unchallenged. Great ingenuity has therefore been employed to attack and undermine it.

Racist negro MP David Lammy - who, when challenged by a white woman for the Tottenham constituency he now represents, insisted the job had to go to a negro - has been conducting an inquiry into the issue, under the auspices of a nominally conservative government. Among the interim findings of this inquiry are that brown people have less faith in the criminal justice system than white people. This fact has been ingeniously brandished as a explanation for why there are so many more brown people in prison. Apparently, their mistrust of the criminal justice system causes them to be less likely to plead guilty. Because courts offer time off for guilty pleas, in practice this means that brown people get stiffer sentences. In some Talmudic-type logic that I can't quite grasp, it is also claimed that this mistrust of the criminal justice system also makes them more likely to re-offend.
Black and minority-ethnic defendants may be given more severe sentences at magistrate and crown courts because they distrust the criminal justice system and are reluctant to plead guilty, according to a legal thinktank.
While judges reduce punishments by up to a third if offenders plead guilty at the earliest opportunity, a report by the Centre for Justice Innovation (CJI) suggests that a belief that courts treat black, Asian and minority ethnic (BAME) people unfairly prevents them from taking advantage of such reductions and reinforces unequal outcomes. 
The CJI report, published before a government review of racial discrimination in the criminal justice system by the Labour MP David Lammy, calls for greater efforts to improve trust so this vicious circle can be broken. 
...Not only does it affect the initial court case, the CJI study says, but “Perceptions of unfair treatment within the court process and lower levels of trust in the courts are likely to increase the chances that BAME offenders will go on to offend again.”

At first sight this might appear to be an acknowledgement that brown people are responsible for their own higher rates of incarceration. After all, they are the ones who refuse to plead guilty, right? But who is responsible for the mistrust these brown people feel? Whitey. Whitey's stubborn refusal to self-genocide fast enough is responsible for the anxiety felt by these poor brown-skinned criminals. 

Suleman demands race replacement in the justice system keep pace with the race replacement "outside".
The report records the experience of one offender, identified only as Suleman, who at 18 was sentenced at crown court to two years in prison. He recalled: “It was me against them. Coming from an Asian Muslim background, I didn’t see anyone with a common background. My distrust started with the police. I didn’t trust anyone. As for judges and magistrates, they were the last people I trusted – elderly, white English people – and that’s not what I see in society outside. They don’t understand what I’ve gone through or my culture. They don’t take into account anything you say, no common ground at all. 
“We need more diversity of staff, including judges, and better training for professionals. That could improve the system. The language in courts needs to be made easier as well to make them less confusing. And I feel strongly if people like me, who know first-hand what it’s like, are consulted that could improve the courts and restore trust in them.”


  1. all proceeding according to plan. they openly call for the replacement of the host society because "muh culture" which all started with the laws passed to make Jews a special group protected by government.

    1. Not supportive of racial slurs used in article