Wednesday, 16 August 2017

There is some hilarious irony here. A "brave" Labour MP decides to defy political correctness and speak out on the Paki rape jihad. The next day her bravery falters and she backtracks, claiming to have been misquoted. The day after that she resigns.

Here she is in brave mode, in an article published under her name in The Sun.
Britain has a problem with British Pakistani men raping and exploiting white girls.There I said it. Does that make me a racist? Or am I just prepared to call out this horrifying problem for what it is? For too long we have ignored the race of these abusers and, worse, tried to cover it up. No more. These people are predators and the common denominator is their ethnic heritage. We have to have grown-up conversations, however, unpalatable, or in six months' time we will be having this scenario all over again. 
...The perpetrators are criminals and we need to deal with them as such, not shy away from doing the right thing by fearing being called a racist.
The next day she wilts in the face of the backlash.
The shadow women and equalities minister, who is MP for Rotherham, said her piece had been altered and should “not have gone out in my name”. The newspaper said the MP’s team had fully approved the article. 
... Champion’s complaint against the newspaper comes a day after 100 MPs wrote to it to condemn a controversial article by one of its journalists that had quoted her on Muslim grooming gangs. She was endorsed in the tabloid by the newspaper’s senior writer Trevor Kavanagh who said MPs had to tackle what he deemed “the Muslim Problem” and that Champion was one of the few politicians prepared to speak out.

The following day she tendered her resignation.
“I apologise for the offence caused by the extremely poor choice of words in the Sun article on Friday,” she said. “I am concerned that my continued position in the shadow cabinet would distract from the crucial issues around child protection which I have campaigned on my entire political career.” “It is therefore with regret that I tender my resignation as shadow secretary of state for women and equalities.”

Recall that her predecessor as MP for Rotherham, Labour MP Denis Matyjaszek (who uses the name Denis MacShane to disguise his alien origins) admitted that he knew about the abuse but said nothing because he didn't want "to rock the multicultural boat".

As President of the National Union of Journalists in 1970s, MacShame introduced the NUJ Guidelines on Race Reporting, which have stifled candid discussion of anything brown people-related ever since. MacShame, despite claiming to be a Catholic of Polish origin, was a notable Judeophile and the Jewish Chronicle lamented his departure from the scene after he was convicted and later sent to prison for some of his more minor crimes against the British people. The author of the article ("Why we should mourn Denis MacShane's fall from grace") said that he was one of "the greatest champions" of "the Jewish community". Unfortunately, he was a much less great champion of the people he was elected to represent, as 1400 girls from his constituency were raped, enslaved and tortured by Muslim gangs over periods of years.


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