Theresa May blasts Trump for retweeting videos of Muslim violence, leftist MPs call for him to be banned from the country


Theresa May and the rest of Britain’s cowed, compromised, dhimmi political establishment is in an uproar over Trump’s retweets, as Britain First is supposedly a “far right” group. Of course, the political and media elites smear anyone and everyone who calls attention to the jihad threat as “far right,” and claims that we are “hatemongers,” ignoring the genuine hate that comes from the Muslim leaders and groups who they so indefatigably support.

Lost in all the controversy over Trump’s retweets is the fact that there is Muslim violence and hatred against non-Muslims, all sanctioned by the Quran and the words of Muhammad. There have been over 30,000 jihad attacks around the world since 9/11, each with the imprimatur of a Muslim cleric. But no, the problem is all Donald Trump and Britain First — and me. Note the Intercept article below, by the notorious leftist propagandist Robert Mackey. Mackey writes: “In May’s previous role as Home Minister, she added two Islamophobic American bloggers, Pamela Geller and Robert Spencer, to a list of ‘extremists’ barred from travel to the country, on the grounds that their presence could ‘foster hatred which might lead to inter-community violence in the U.K.’”

Who would have been committing that violence? Muslims, of course. And now Britain once again confirms, with May’s reaction, and the reaction of the British left, to Trump’s retweets, that it is wholly sold out to the supremacy of Islam, and unable and unwilling to resist the jihad force.

“May blasts Trump for retweeting videos posted by the deputy leader of Britain First – including footage claiming to be ‘a Muslim man destroying a statue of Virgin Mary’ – but his invite for a State Visit STILL stands,” by James Tapsfield, Kate Ferguson and Gareth Davies, Mailonline, November 29, 2017:

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US President Donald Trump was ‘wrong’ to share anti-Muslim videos posted by a far-right UK group, Downing Street said today.

Furious MPs insisted Mr Trump was ‘not welcome here’ following the Twitter posts but No 10 said his invite to come to Britain on a state visit still stands.

The storm over the posts – first shared by Britain First’s deputy leader – deepened as the widow of murdered MP Jo Cox accused him of ‘spreading hatred’.

The furious backlash came after the 71-year-old President retweeted content posted by Britain First’s Jayda Fransen.

Labour politician Mrs Cox was stabbed and shot outside her constituency office in Birstall, West Yorkshire, in June 2016 by a man who shouted ‘Britain First’.

The first video retweeted by Mr Trump was claimed to show a ‘Muslim migrant’ beating up a Dutch boy on crutches.

But Dutch media this afternoon said the video was ‘fake news’. The video features a born and raised Dutch man and no reports have detailed the suspect’s religion.

Mr Trump also retweeted a video of a Muslim man ‘destroy(ing) a statue of Virgin Mary’, and another where Ms Fransen wrote: ‘Islamist mob pushed teenage boy off roof and beats him to death!’ The provenance of the footage is unknown.

The video entitled ‘Muslim migrant beats up Dutch boy on crutches!’ has already been claimed to be fake news .

The clip was allegedly first posted on the Dutch website Dumpert in May before being removed following a request by police.

The incident was said to have taken place in Monnickendam, around ten miles north of Amsterdam.

But Dutch media the 16-year-old perpetrator, who was arrested, is said to be an ‘ordinary Dutchman’ – and not a migrant nor a Muslim.

The row casts fresh doubt on the prospects for Mr Trump’s state visit, which has been repeatedly pushed back since Prime Minister Theresa May extended the invite in January.

Speaker John Bercow has already made clear he would block the President from getting the honour of addressing both Houses of Parliament if he does come.

The Prime Minister’s official spokesman said Britain First sought to divide communities through its use of ‘hateful narratives which peddle lies and stoke tensions’.

‘It is wrong for the president to have done this,’ the spokesman said.

Despite the slapdown, Mrs May’s spokesman made clear that the controversial invitation for the president to make a state visit to the UK, made when Theresa May met Mr Trump in Washington in January, still stood.

‘The invitation for a state visit has been extended and accepted. Further details will be announced in due course,’ the spokesman said.

The spokesman said that Britain First ’cause anxiety to law-abiding people’, adding that: ‘British people overwhelmingly reject the prejudiced rhetoric of the far-right which is the antithesis of the values that this country represents – decency tolerance and respect.’

There have been claims Mr Trump has been dragging his heels on agreeing a date because he does not want to face protests – after more than 1.8million people signed a petition demanding the visit be cancelled.

Mrs May did not take PMQs in the Commons today because she is on a trip to the Middle East, but Downing Street said it would respond later.

Brendan Cox, the husband of Mrs Cox, who was killed during the EU referendum campaign last year, said: ‘Trump has legitimised the far right in his own country, now he’s trying to do it in ours.

‘Spreading hatred has consequences and the President should be ashamed of himself.’

Labour MP Mary Creagh posted: ‘Jo Cox’s killer shouted ‘Britain First’. (Trump) retweeting this hate criminal demeans his office. He is not welcome here.’

London Mayor Sadiq Khan, who was embroiled in a spat with Mr Trump last year over his call for a travel ban on mainly-Muslim countries, said: ‘Britain First is a vile, hate-fuelled organisation whose views should be condemned, not amplified.’

Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn also urged Mrs May to take a tough stance against the President.

‘I hope our Government will condemn far-right retweets by Donald Trump. They are abhorrent, dangerous and a threat to our society,’ he said.

Labour MP Chuka Umunna told Sky News: ‘I don’t think the president of the United States, a president who has not only promoted bigotry, misogyny and racism in his own country, I don’t think he is welcome here.

‘I think the invite that has been made to him to come to our country in early 2018 should be withdrawn.

‘What we see here is the president retweeting and promoting the propaganda of a far right racist bigoted group members of which have been arrested and convicted for promoting hatred in this country.

‘I am absolutely astounded that a man – any person – in his position holding the office that he does should be promoting the propaganda of a far right British group.’

A tweet from Fransen’s account, which is verified by Twitter, appeared to celebrate the retweets by Mr Trump.


Britain First leader Paul Golding said: ‘We’ve never spoken to him (Trump) before. But the fact he’s shared his alarm at Jayda’s arrest means we’re going to reach out to him. Jayda is recording a video message directly to him later.

‘We’re looking forward to all the new followers and support we’ll get from Trump’s publicity.’

Last year, Ms Fransen was found guilty of religiously aggravated harassment after accosting a Muslim woman.

The charge stemmed from a January 2016 incident in which Fransen, wearing a political uniform and during a so-called ‘Christian patrol,’ accosted a Muslim woman named Sumayyah Sharpe in Luton, England.

Ms Fransen admitted that she told Sharpe, who was wearing hijab, that Muslim men force women to cover up to avoid rape ‘because they cannot control their sexual urges.’

‘That’s why they are coming into my country raping women across the continent,’ Fransen told Sharpe, according to the Independent. Ms Sharpe was in front of her four children at the time.

Ms Fransen, and Britain First leader Paul Golding, 35, also of Penge, are due to appear at Folkestone Magistrates’ Court today for a pre-trial review over allegations of religiously aggravated abuse in Canterbury and Ramsgate, Kent.

A trial is scheduled for January 29, the Crown Prosecution Service said….

“Donald Trump Could Run Afoul of U.K. Law for Retweeting British Fascists,” by Robert Mackey, The Intercept, November 29 2017:

The president of the United States, Donald Trump, got to work early on Wednesday, stoking anti-Muslim hatred by amplifying the views of a small group of British vigilantes who call themselves Britain First, sharing three tweets from the group’s deputy leader.

Britain First is not, as Trump might have guessed, a tribute to his “America First” campaign slogan. It is a splinter group formed by ex-members of the avowedly racist British National Party which has called for Islam to banned and is dedicated to taking “militant direct action” against Muslim Britons, including elected officials they call “occupiers.” The group’s handful of members have been harassing British Muslims during so-called “Christian patrols” of the streets since at least 2014.

The group’s activities have largely been dedicated to harassment, but last summer, when a British white supremacist assassinated Jo Cox, a pro-European member of parliament who was campaigning for the United Kingdom to remain in the European Union, he shouted “Britain First!” as he shot and stabbed her.

Brendan Cox, the murdered lawmaker’s husband, quickly denounced Trump for boosting the extremists.

Trump’s intervention later prompted a rebuke from Prime Minister Theresa May. “Britain First seeks to divide communities in their use of hateful narratives which that peddle lies and stoke tensions,” May said in a statement. “British people overwhelmingly reject the prejudiced rhetoric of the far right, which is the antithesis of the values this country represents, decency, tolerance and respect. It is wrong for the president to have done this.”

Given British laws against hate speech, Trump might even have veered into dangerous territory if he still hopes to visit the country soon. In May’s previous role as Home Minister, she added two Islamophobic American bloggers, Pamela Geller and Robert Spencer, to a list of “extremists” barred from travel to the country, on the grounds that their presence could “foster hatred which might lead to inter-community violence in the U.K.” That ban, imposed in 2013, was motivated by what the two bloggers had written about Muslims online, and by their plan to take part in a march in London organized by the virulently anti-Islam English Defence League.

In 2009, the Dutch lawmaker Geert Wilders was denied entry to the U.K. after the Home Office ruled that his anti-Muslim speeches could “threaten community harmony and therefore public safety.”…

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