15 2 mins 6 yrs

My Sovereign Lady Elizabeth 2nd., Queen of Great Britain and Northern Ireland is a Constitutional Monarch. She has met many, many unsavoury figures in the sixty-odd years in her post, and has welcomed them on behalf of Her Governments. Meeting and greeting these vicious murderous demagogues is part of her job description; and unfortunately for her, she cannot discriminate between a Ceaucescu in 1978, the Bahreini King, fresh from washing all the F1 demonstrators’ blood off his shoes, and a McGuiness in 2012.

However, her son and heir, Charles, does not have the same need to greet, welcome, or indeed shake hands with acknowledged scum as a demonstration of anything, whether it is ‘good-will’, forgiveness, political expediency, or indeed absentminded good manners.

The political bunch who engineered this unsavoury ‘meet-and-greet’ must be congratulating themselves on a job well done. I only wish that Charles had asserted his right to throw his tea over the man who had gloated over the murder of Earl Mountbatten, his godfather; his uncle, a naval hero, Problem is, he is probably too well-mannered to do anything which may have rocked the leaky boat christened the ‘Peace Process’.

Writing as an Englishman, and as one who firmly believes that the only place for murderers and terrorists is being the main component in a pile of cremated ashes, I know what greeting I would make to one who may not have pressed the remote which triggered the explosion, but who certainly knew and approved of that murderous act! I don’t believe in  a watered-down Justice, I believe in retribution, in revenge, and in the decimation of my country’s enemies; wherever they may be found.

 

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15 thoughts on “Disinfectant container found empty, Palace denies Prince washed hands seventy-five times.

  1. ‘I believe in retribution, in revenge, and in the decimation of my country’s enemies; wherever they may be found.’

    And?

    What have you ever done to fulfil something so fundamental to your being or are you just a keyboard warrior?

  2. // She has met many, many unsavoury figures in the sixty-odd years in her post, and has welcomed them on behalf of Her Governments. Meeting and greeting these vicious murderous //

    Indeed, and in fact she not only met Derek Wilford, commander of the Paras on Bloody Sunday, who a British court blamed for the “unlawful killings” that day, but actually gave the bastard an OBE!

  3. I am sure that the critics of Gerry Adams et al have some scathing articles ready for publication on why it is such an injustice that Derek Wilford and his troops still walk as free men.

    William Calley, of My Lai, served at least three years plus, in prison, after a trial.

    Why did Wilford never go on trial?

    Silly question, I know.

  4. Adams real sin, in Mikes eyes, is not the support of violence per se, but that the violence was not a decades long state sponsored type aimed at subjecting a black majority to the comfortable white minority rule that Mike enjoyed when he lived in South Africa.

  5. Bloody Sunday wasn’t the only thing that Charles Windsors’ subordinates were responsible for, they did this almost half a year prior to it:

    http://www.ballymurphymassacre.com/cms/massacre/

    And,

    writing as an Englishman, and as one who firmly believes that the only place for murderers and terrorists is being the main component in a pile of cremated ashes

    I’m sure that Mike is rushing to contact the campaign as we speak.

  6. There are plenty in our countries who are fine with murderers and terrorists, when it suits them.

  7. Phantom –

    Wilford walks free because he’s never been charged with a crime. I’m not sure that all Irish republicans would like to see him charged either.

    “The Paras” is part of republican lore, from which they draw endless grievance. If Saville was correct, then it wasn’t “the Paras” who were at fault as an institution, but just one man. One conviction and bang goes that endless source of grievance.

    But hey, stick him on trial, right after Sinn Fein/IRA comes clean, and names every name, on every act of violence they ever committed.

    You see justice has to cut both ways, but that’s not in the republican playbook.

  8. //If Saville was correct, then it wasn’t “the Paras” who were at fault as an institution, but just one man. One conviction and bang goes that endless source of grievance.//

    Whoa, there.

    First of all the ex-Paras refused to attend the tribunal in Derry even when summoned, citing “security” fears, and the whole shebang had to decamp to London for several weeks to mollify them (but you paid extra millions for that so Republicans in NI probably didn’t mind much). Then they refused to speak unless protected by a screen.
    One soldier entered the building but then apparently got cold feet and flatly refused to enter the room to give evidence.

    Then the Tribunal found that they had told lies back in 1972, and that they were still telling lies in 2003. They, or their army handlers, had also deliberately destroyed evidence.

    There was in short a concerted criminal cover-up to protect several members of the military who were shooting that day. Strange that, you may think, as they were all innocent yet still went to such lengths – breaking the law as con gusto as they were shooting on that Sunday – to give a false picture of the events in Derry.
    At any rate, Wilford played a central part in both the crime and the initial cover-up, and it definitely involved more than the single guilty soldier you imagine.

  9. I’d think that security fears were legitimate and that having the tribunal at a supposedly neutral site was a good idea.

    From afar, it seems that this was the event that changed everything there, and which truly opened the gates of hell. Very many who had a degree of sympathy for the position the British Army was in saw them as just another armed group after this, part of the problem, with no better morals than the other armed groups.

  10. Bethany McLoughlin, whose grandfather was shot dead by paratroopers on Bloody Sunday, today sang for Prince Charles in Sligo, close to where Charles lost what he said was the man who was for him the “grandfather he never had”.

    The event took place in Drumcliff Churchyard, where WB Yeats is buried. Yeats would have loved the symmetry. Yes, “peace comes dropping slow”.

    Fine young girl she is too.

  11. Noel –

    I didn’t say anyone was innocent, and given the record of violence by republican psychopaths, I don’t blame the Paras for refusing to go to Londonderry.

    In fact I might well have refused to show up at all. They were under no obligation to do so. At the very least I might have said I’d testify – when McGuinness says why he was lurking about with an automatic carbine that day, as Saville concluded.

    Yes Noel, let’s have it all out in the open. I have no problem with that, but republicans have always had a problem with that.

  12. // let’s have it all out in the open. I have no problem with that,//

    Look, if even the paid agents of the state, appearing before a state tribunal (and, contrary to what you say, they were obliged to give evidence), are still unable to tell the truth, then you can hardly expect the IRA to do so.

  13. So you don’t want it all out in the open.

    And I don’t expect Sinn Fein/IRA to blab at any time. They think justice only goes one way.

  14. You see justice has to cut both ways, but that’s not in the republican playbook

    Absolutely let’s have it out in the open, Dublin / Monaghan, Glenanne, Maiami Showband, Brian Nelson to name but a few.

    There’ll be red faces all round but it won’t be Irish Republicans who have the reddest.

  15. From afar, it seems that this was the event that changed everything there, and which truly opened the gates of hell.

    It changed everything because it was caught on camera.

    The same people Regiment did the same thing in Belfast almost six months earlier.

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