web analytics

Yasmin’s ‘moved on’

By ATWadmin On July 14th, 2008

‘Even though most of the 2,000 delegates were white (shocking that) the conversation about terrorism were intelligent, knowledgable, sensitive and bold.’

writes Yasmin Alibhai Brown   in the liberal equiavalent of the Daily Mail,  in reference to that curious crap – IslamExpo 08.

What a stupid racist cow.

And if I pointed out today that the 3 dumb, dumb and dumber looking bold terrorist jerks who were aprehended by our excellent security services and admitted wanting to blow up planes en route to America using coke cans stuffed with home made explosives were

….brown (shocking that). Her reaction would be?

_44829941_bombers_met_226.jpg

(I’m also impressed with the BBC underlining the fact that the bomb destined for the Houses of Parliament was only going to be “small”. Thanks al-Beeb. I’m so relieved. Presumably you mean someone may only have lost an eye rather than several persons being blown to utter pieces because this traitorous lot “don’t like foreign policy”.)

30 Responses to “Yasmin’s ‘moved on’”

  1. Another reason for don’t let the bastards in, or were these "home grown" neanderthals.

  2. Alison
    I think you were unable to get past the first line of her post. It was quite a well written uplifting article.

    "More ex-jihadis are deserting the armies of hate and coming clean, and that must give millions faith in a better future for us all"

    Don’t let that get in the way of a mindless rant though eh 😉

  3. It was effing dreadful Percy. But I dont have the time to maul her now.

    But hey – if you can get over blatant in yer face racism to listen to any ‘objective’ points she was making im sure you will be giving the BNP spokespeople parity when they next pipe up.

  4. Her point was the forum was hardly representative

  5. So whitey isn’t welcome? Even though whitey accounts for the higher % of the population so it stands to reason will represent a higher % of the attendees. But anyway, according to YAB whitey is devoid of intelligence, knowledge, sensitivity and boldness. Im sure had i suggested the same of brown people in some argument she would immediately get over that and take on my objective points.

    Racism. It’s inexcusable isn’t it?

  6. Alison
    I’ve scanned for racism in her post and found none.

    I think you’re flogging a dead horse, maybe someone else is interested…

  7. Alison could you point out the racism in her article?

  8. "I’ve scanned for racism in her post and found none.

    I think you’re flogging a dead horse, maybe someone else is interested…"

    Percy,

    I do believe you are flogging the bishop!

  9. Its quoted at the top fellas. But if the post fails to ignite your two passions on racism, it doesn’t surprise me. Thank you for proving a point.

  10. Alison, are you kidding me. It is well accepted that non white people can’t racist. It is purely a white thing.

    Every White, Christian, Heterosexual Man can’t be discriminated against.

    On another note, am I the only one who thinks the guy in the middle looks stoned?

  11. *that should say non white people can’t be racist. Oops, need to slow down typing.

  12. They’re all pretty damn fugly. In the name of equality, parity and to save us all..I would suggest burqas for all three. Permanently.

  13. Or going back to a previous topic about rape,

    put them in a cell with Bubba. They’ll be wanting a Burqa after a short while.

  14. I don;t see the racism at all. In fact all I take from that quote is that YAB would have wanted a much higher non-white turnout and loudly rejecting extremism and violence. What’s wrong with that ?

  15. Of course it is racist. Just not typical.

    ‘Even though most of the 2,000 delegates were white (shocking that) the conversation about terrorism were intelligent, knowledgable, sensitive and bold.’ writes Yasmin.

    Substitute the word black or Asian for white, and you see what a racist and offensive statement that is. Why should she be surprised that white people can hold intelligent, knowledgeable, sensitive and bold conversation?

    If someone had said: Even though the delegates were black they were able to hold an intelligent conversation….. you all would have been appalled, and rightly so.

    As someone in the comments section suggests

    If I hear two white peole having an intelligent conversation today, I’ll congratulate them, shall I?

  16. Basically Colm, Mrs Alibhai-Brown is basically saying that she is surprised that white people can have an intelligent, knowledgeable, sensitive and bold conversation about terrorism. This is Racist.

  17. I don’t read it that way. YAB is not so daft as to seriously believe white people cannot hold an intelligent conversation. I know the sentence can come across like that but it’s nonsense to presume she meant it that way. I read it that she is just disspaointed that the converstion was largely restricted to white people when it is other races that most need to become involved in a mature non-violent expression of Islam.

  18. I garnerned a sacrcastic tone ‘(shocking that)’. It seems Alison in your thread you have deliberately chosen to cherry pick and edit her piece as if to present her as being racist.

    ‘At the annual Local Government Association conference in Bournemouth, even though most of the 2,000 delegates were white (shocking, that) the conversations about terrorism were highly intelligent, knowledgeable, sensitive and bold.’

    Now that i have posted her full sentence, i think people will se her sarcasm. Also her opinion that the conversation was intelligent, knowledgeable…etc comes as a surprise to me considering it was a majority white crowd, because of the increasing islamaphobia in the western world since 9/11. Which i think ironically your thread can be accused of.

  19. Guys

    Well unfortunately for you RS i haven’t edited a thing. It is what she clearly said. It would NOT be accepted from a sarcastic right wing journo or Pete Moore or Tom Tyler come to think of it… so should not be tolerated here. It is certainly not nonsense Colm unless you are a hypocrite of course. It is blatantly racist in meaning or insinuation. And we don’t tolerate that ever. Right?

  20. ‘Even though most of the 2,000 delegates were white (shocking that) the conversation about terrorism were intelligent, knowledgable, sensitive and bold.’

    the above is your quote of her Alison agreed?
    The below is what she has actually written.

    ‘At the annual Local Government Association conference in Bournemouth, even though most of the 2,000 delegates were white (shocking, that) the conversations about terrorism were highly intelligent, knowledgeable, sensitive and bold.’

    I draw your attention to your replacement of the lower case e on the word even, with a capital E. If one reads it your way, it reads slightly differently, no?
    Are you still mainatiang you haven’t edited a thing?

  21. Alison

    I am not a hypocrite. If I defended anti-white racism then I would be, but I just don’t believe it was intended in that way.

  22. RS:

    "I draw your attention to your replacement of the lower case e on the word even, with a capital E. If one reads it your way, it reads slightly differently, no?"

    No. Alibhai-Brown’s meaning is the same either way. Alison simply highlighted the relevant part, and deleted the irrelevant background information. The implication is that the presence of large numbers of white people is likely to be a hindrance to "highly intelligent, knowledgeable, sensitive and bold" conversation. Information relating to where those white people were gathered has no bearing on this.

    Indeed, kicking up a fuss about the fact that the participants were overwhelmingly white is arguably racist as well. This does, after all, only reflect the population at large.

    Alibhai-Brown’s anti-white prejudice has been documented elsewhere. For example, she likes to spread racist myths about white people being inherently lazy, and scrounging off their immigrant betters (when in fact non-whites are much more likely to live off benefits): http://tinyurl.com/yxgdnv.

    She herself is very definitely an undesirable immigrant.

  23. Afraid her editing allows the piece to be read diff ways as she probably intended. TFR i suggest you look up the meaning of sarcasm. Then once learned go back and see if she was kicking up a fuss about the crowd being mainly white. Your final paragraph is a perfect example is destroying ones own argument. please keep it up.

  24. RS:

    "Afraid her editing allows the piece to be read diff ways as she probably intended."

    How, precisely, does cutting the words "at the annual Local Government Association conference in Bournemouth" change the fundamental meaning of what Alibhai-Brown said? (Hint: it doesn’t).

    "TFR i suggest you look up the meaning of sarcasm. Then once learned go back and see if she was kicking up a fuss about the crowd being mainly white."

    Actually I had in mind Colm’s reading of Alibhai-Brown’s complaint. He said:

    "I read it that she is just disspaointed that the converstion was largely restricted to white people when it is other races that most need to become involved in a mature non-violent expression of Islam."

    Do you not agree with this reading?

    "Your final paragraph is a perfect example is destroying ones own argument. please keep it up."

    You seem to like making assertions without backing them up with evidence. It is clear that Alibhai-Brown is an immigrant. It is also fairly evident, both from the quoted piece and her past conduct, that she is a racist who harbours a deep-seated prejudice against the native population of the country to which she has emigrated. In my opinion, that makes her undesirable. Do you not agree?

  25. ‘It is clear that Alibhai-Brown is an immigrant.’

    Have you a problem with someone being an immigrant?

    ‘(Hint: it doesn’t).’

    Actually it does. As she started the quote mid-sentence of the author he was quoting it should have begun with ‘…. but the fact she chose to represent this as the start of a sentence does indeed mean it can be read differently. Its seems your unwilling to admit that.

  26. RS, while I believe that Fulham dislikes Yasmin Alibhai-Brown because she is an immigrant, I also believe that Mrs Alibhai-Brown has shown on a nubmer of different occasions that she is quite prejudiced against White people. I wouldn’t be surprised if Mrs Alibhai-Brown actually did mean it in the context that Alison has painted it as.

  27. Can you explain Alisons rahter strange editing of her piece then?

  28. What strange editing you bonkers man? The line is even linked to and ive demonstrated how such blatant racism would not be accepted the other way around. I dont need to present her past or future arguments for that to be apparent. The capital e is an issue for you really?

    You and Colm seemed hauled up in intention. I am sure most racist remarks could be dismissed as such and I trust you won’t mind when some right wing journo excuses himself as such when he talks about brown people so totally patronisingly in future.

    "Have you a problem with someone being an immigrant?"

    I see your angle here RS. But hey. That wasn’t his intention. Yasmin has a problem with white people usually being a part of discussions on terrorism though. Care to comment oh how she sees them?

  29. I loved the bit about the play, where they homophobic old Jewish lady is helped to change her nasty Zionist prejudices by her Islamic carer, who wins her heart – sweet. Of course in the *real* world which the execrable Yasmin has never inhabited, Israel is the host of the International Gay Pride Parade and in Islamic countries the wearing of your ‘Glad to be Gay’ T-Shirt will result in your being lynched. And its hardly Jews who need to reach out towards Muslims now is it?

  30. Seamus:

    "I believe that Fulham dislikes Yasmin Alibhai-Brown because she is an immigrant."

    How wonderful that you are able to read my mind, and ascertain the precise reason why I like or dislike someone! Where did you learn this amazing trick?

    For the record, I do not dislike anyone because they are an immigrant. I do, however, harbour an intense dislike for Yasmin Alibhai-Brown because she is an immigrant who constantly runs down the country to which she has emigrated, attacks its native population in often quite overtly racist terms, and whose presence contributes, albeit in a comparatively minor way, to making Britain a worse place. The fact that all the indications suggest that she is an extremely obnoxious person also has something to do with it.

    Perhaps in future you should stick to talking about things that you actually have some knowledge of.