Sunday, 14 July 2013

The need for stronger powers against extremists

With Abu Qatada's deportation running in to the millions as the British state fought against the human rights court of the European Union, we are left with several questions which even the pro-European members of the government would like answers to.

Having been born in the early 90s, I was exposed to the threats of terrorism from Ireland, and then later on in my life the threat of terrorism from the east. As a member of society who believes that the way forward - at current - for democracy is to weed out elements which would seek to take away liberties and the secular freedoms to which we have so grown accustom to is to fight at the ballot boxes and at the debating table to change public opinion, I feel nothing but disgust at the lack of true powers that our state seems to show against the extremist elements of society.

Many would consider it racist to advocate the deportation of residents of our nation - who having not been born here or having no roots here - as a weapon against our society becoming further divided by threats to safety and security.

I do not like Islamist preaches and I will place that card firmly on the table. Do I dislike Muslims? No.

See, like myself - a Christian raised then turned Atheist - many Muslims enjoy the freedoms of our nation and do not wish to disrupt the way of life we have fought for. We're able to engage in sexual activities without being stoned to death; we may drink alcohol, and engage in cultural activities such as festivals and artistic ventures. We may wish for a better society however what we have at current is much better than what was in place before and we should go forward with liberalism, not backwards.

Freedom-of-speech is indeed important. It allows one to comment on this blog post. It gives fair chance for all to spread truth over lies.

There is a very delicate line which separates freedom-of-speech from hatred. The difference of the wish to change immigration laws for economic reasons, and the wish to change them for the dislike or hatred of foreign elements.

I do not dislike Muslims however I will never support hard-pressing religious regimes, regardless of this being a multi-cultural nation. My culture comes first. The Scottish and British culture. The culture that my family died for, and the culture that we are slowly seeing being destroyed and put in to question by allowing a voice to the most extreme of views.

Often people ask why I pick on the Muslims in these articles, and the answer is quite simple: It's a common theme in media that many can relate to, it gives example to what I am discussing.

If those who have been given the privilege of being given Asylum in this nation seem fit to hold up signs such as 'death to the west' or 'burn all who oppose' then, in all honesty, they can go back to where they came from and perhaps then they will be more grateful for living in the west where we have maintained a relative peace and high standard of life for quite some time due to allowing science to flourish and preventing archaic principles from disrupting our progression as continental force.

Nations very seldom retain their peace through peaceful actions. Peace is maintained by forcefully removing those who threaten the lives of the majority, and quite frankly we need to remind ourselves of that.

It's politically incorrect, which is a sign that there is logic behind it.

Do not mistake racism for the will to defend your culture.

The culture of a sovereign nation should always have priority over those who enter later in the national progression.

Begin to arrest those who advocating mass murder and genocide.

Deport foreign elements that wish to force their own agenda on our nation.

Stop the view that any defiance against foreign affairs over our nation are racist.

Begin the defense of Western Society.

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