6 2 mins 14 yrs

Prince Harry appears to public enemy number one.

“Prince Harry is to be sent on an equality and diversity training course after being forced to apologise for using what is defined by some as racially offensive language, it has emerged. He was disciplined after a video was made public in which the Prince referred to a fellow officer cadet as “our little Paki friend”. He also likened a comrade to “a raghead” in the film, which was made in 2006 while Harry was a cadet at Sandhurst Military Academy.

Like all recruits Harry was given an initial diversity course lasting a few hours, but commanders have ordered him to brush up his racial awareness. The news comes after the black stand-up comedian, Stephen K. Amos, claimed on a television show that the Prince had told him: “You don’t sound like a black chap.” Amos, a Londoner, said that the Prince made the remark at a comedy event in November to mark the 60th birthday of the Prince of Wales. He said he hoped that Harry had meant it as banter.”

These are the priorities of a politically correct feminised military. Diversity awareness and equality engineering are of NO value to a fighting army  but yet, shockingly, that is what now prevails. Life in an army barracks is not akin to some Islington supper club where multiculti luvies fall over themselves to prove just how right-on they are. Harry is being singled out for undue and unfair public ridicule by a military establishment in thrall to the Islintoin values that dominate the establishment.

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6 thoughts on “THE RAGHEAD PRINCE?

  1. Stephen K. Amos is a chippy twit who couldn’t shut up when the “our little Paki friend” brouhaha went on.

    Strange then that Stephen K Amos should make subsequent accusations against Hal concerning an event pre-dating the "our little Paki friend" episode.

    I suspect that Stephen K Amos is making things up.

  2. The "Windsor’s" have sold this coutry down the river, Charlie can’t decide whether he’s a muslim or a Christian; I have no sympathy for the young prince’s plight.

    As for "diversity and equality" training having no value in the army, I have to disagree. One only has to look and see what it has done for the police force (service) an it becomes clear that another Labour policy is beginning to pick up steam.

  3. I agree the military is making a mistake in this instance. I really admire how this young man has grown up under immense pressure. He could have taken a really easy road in his military career but instead pressed to be allowed to go into combat an considerable danger to himself.

    Like any young man he has done some foolish things, and Thank God there was no spotlight on me at his age, but his overall character seems quite good. He doesn’t deserve this pettiness.

  4. There’s no evidence he’s being singled out by the military. He’s being singled out by the press.

  5. Diversity awareness and equality engineering are of NO value to a fighting army

    Actually I completley disagree. An army is a collection of people – and you are expecting these people to put themselves in harm’s way deliberately.
    Military leaders command authority, but have to earn respect – it does not come with a pair of pips, or a stripe, or even a crown.
    You do not, and cannot, earn the respect of those under your command if through your attitudes you treat them, or those around them as somehow inferior or second class. All soldiers, no matter what they wear on their sleeve, no matter what their background, ethnicity whatever, have a right to be respected equally.
    Respect is the essence of military leadership.

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