2011 England riots

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The 2011 England riots[1] began in London on the 5 August 2011, lasting days. The riots soon spread to other English cities. The vast majority of the participants in the riots were Black Africans; Caribbean Blacks and newly arrived Sub-Saharan African. The riots began after a gun-toting gangster from Tottenham shot at police and was killed by returned gunfire. The Blacks used this incident as an excuse to riot, wrecking local businesses, burning down homes and looting various stores, causing hundred of millions in damages.

The riots spread to other parts of England. In Birmingham three men of Pakistani descent died protecting their homes.[2] There had been a race riot between the Blacks and Pakistanis in that city in 2005. The Blacks also murdered an elderly English pensioner in a racially-motivated attack.[3] Various locals, including football fans and in parts of London, members of the British National Party, stood up against the savages, protecting homes and businesses.[4]

Names

The riots coincided with the release of the Rise of the Planet of the Apes, its posters and movie trailers; medias and social networks online were quick to compare the carnage of the two.[5] Thus they have been refered to as the Planet of the Apes riots. They began as the Tottenham riots, then spread to the London riots and then the England riots. They have also been described as the London race riots.

Trotskyist SWP/UAF incitement

Incitement and involvement by Jews and communists including the Trotskyist Socialist Workers Party (UK) and the UAF have been claimed.[6][7][8]

Media cover-up and bias

Reap what you sow. The Blacks burned out the BBC van in Salford, a major Cultural Marxism promoter in Britain.

The controlled medias attempted to do some politically correct damage limitation a few days into the riots, receiving a protocol to selectively pick photos of the minority of native European agitators (who were in fact degenerated Wiggers), who had joined in with their African cohorts initiative. This was particularly notable from The Guardian, The Independent and the BBC, who ironically, got their television van burned out in Salford for their troubles.[9] This has led, across many social-medias and blogs, to people becoming more and more vocal in opposition to the failed multicultural dictatorship of liberal ideology, which has enslaved Europe since the end of Second World War. It remains to be seen if the "race police", will crack down on this outbreak of thought heresy.[10]

The National Union of Journalists have long had an agenda to lie about the natives and anything they regard as so-called "far-right"[11] (a term used to describe more than two natives coming together to act for their own peoples interests, up to and including resisting their own murder). Specifically in relation to this incident Blacks murdering, looting, burning down houses and businesses, were presented as simply "youths" to the reader or listener. While some of the natives who came together to protect their family, property and community from the rioters was described by the NUJ's operatives with the Judeo-Marxist epithet "racist".[12] Michelle Stanistreet was General Secretary at the time of the Black riots.

Starkeygate; Attack of the Race-Stasi

See also, signatories of Starkeygate race-stasi letter.

Gallery

References

External links