British Police have been turned into Political police

Historically the British police have had a very good reputation and have been highly respected. Thanks to Cultural Marxism and its main weapon of political correctness they are now being used as a political weapon against the British public. They are being used to silence people with the ” wrong” opinions when they are already stretched to their limits dealing not only with the ordinary crime but terrorism as well.

Sadly there are plenty of examples of them wasting valuable police time and court time by pursuing people for thought crimes and it has been happening since at least 2013 if the below article is any indication.

2013

…Britain’s authorities are sinister because they are turning on fundamental liberties… they are wasting their time and our money on crimes that turn out not to be crimes on closer examination. Instead of keeping a steady head, they pander to popular hysteria and round up despised minorities: left-wing demonstrators, tabloid journalists and the politically incorrect users of social media.

…Kent police, for instance, investigated their own youth commissioner — a luckless 17-year-old called Paris Brown — for making allegedly racist and homophobic tweets. In this, as in so many other investigations into ‘hate speech’, the fundamental principle of free societies was forgotten. It is not enough for the state to say that speech is hateful: it should have to show that the offending words would incite violence before our… cops can investigate. If a religious fanatic is inciting a mob outside a gay bar, arrest him, of course. If he is expressing an obnoxious opinion, argue with him.

-spectator.co.uk

As part of the backlash since the terror attacks started in London the number of people being arrested for “online crimes of speech” have dramatically increased in London.

…According to the Register, a total of 2,500 Londoners have been arrested over the past five years for allegedly sending “offensive” messages via social media. In 2015, 857 people were detained, up 37 per cent increase since 2010.

The Communications Act 2003 defines illegal communication as “using public electronic communications network in order to cause annoyance, inconvenience or needless anxiety”. Breaking the law carries a six-month prison term or fine of up to £5,000.

That is an incredibly low threshold that can and will catch people for the mildest of thought crimes. A good example would be the local councillor in the southern England borough of Kent who “liked” the Facebook post of a colleague and who is now facing criminal charges.

The legislation has been used to arrest Twitter users responsible for racist hate speech. According to Vocativ, among many recently arrested was a Scottish citizen who had posted hate speech about Syrian refugees on his Facebook page.

In 2010, Paul Chambers was convicted under the Communications Act after tweeting a joke about blowing up Robin Hood Airport in Nottingham. His conviction was overturned after a two-year legal battle.

-independent.co.uk


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