Patrick Sookhdeo update

The February 2017 trial of Dr Patrick Sookhdeo at Snaresbrook Crown Court was postponed pending the outcome of an application to the Court of Appeal.
The application to the Court of Appeal presumably concerns Dr Sookhdeo’s extant wrongful convictions (dating to February 2015).  I do not know the outcome/current status of this application to appeal.
Presumably the current prosecution of Dr Sookhdeo – regarding a 1977 allegation, first complained of in November 2015 – will remain on hold until the application to appeal is finally resolved.
Sub judice criteria currently prevent journalists from publishing a significant volume of information about Dr Sookhdeo’s wrongful convictions (or, of course, the current prosecution).
Neither Dr Sookhdeo’s past accuser (2014) nor his current accuser (2015) can be publicly identified in Britain.
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Theresa May: hollow words on Islamic terrorism

This morning Theresa May addressed Parliament about yesterday’s London terror attack.  Would it be harsh of me to criticise the Prime Minister’s propaganda?
The PM spoke of Britain never bowing to terrorism.  No doubt Theresa May’s words were very well intended.  She may even sincerely believe what she said.  But is it true?
The truth is that the British Government has a long record of giving in to terrorism.
From India, Palestine and Malaya to Cyprus, Aden and Kenya – and not forgetting Northern Ireland – in the last century the British Government has repeatedly given in to the demands of terrorists.
In all of these instances, terrorists succeeded in their aims against the British Government.  Terrorism may not have been the only factor at play in shaping the policy and actions of the British Government, but it was a significant factor, and sometimes the key factor.
The British Government has been appeasing Islam in Britain since at least the 1990s.  And the British Government is appeasing Islam to this day.
Will Britain really never bow to Islam?  Whilst there are still many good British people who would fight to the death to defend Britain against Islamic tyranny, I can’t say I’m over confident about Britain’s future prospects.
The truth is that Britain is already a long way down the road to being conquered by the Muslims.  The danger is real and the threat continues to grow.
We need more than words from the Prime Minister.  The root of the problem must be tackled – and tackled properly.  The root of the problem is the spirit and ideology of Islam.
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Met Police child prostitution cover up: Detective Jonathan Wedger tells all

Explosive corruption allegations that have the Met in meltdown: the top-level Metropolitan Police cover up of child prostitution.  Full transcript of whistleblowing detective Jonathan Wedger here.
Original audio source
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Richard Whiteley a Spy – really?

Ricky Tomlinson claimed that the late Richard Whiteley was “a member of the intelligence services” yesterday.
Tomlinson is reported by the Chester Chronicle as saying that Whiteley “hosted” the 1973 ITV documentary The Red Under The Bed – the broadcasting of which Tomlinson believes may have swayed the jury against him at his noteworthy 1973 trial.
However, according to the British Film Institute (BFI), neither the BFI’s Richard Whiteley page nor the BFI’s The Red Under The Bed page have any reference to Whiteley in that programme.
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Bristol Preachers trial: the WRONG verdict: Mike Overd and Michael Stockwell convicted of public disorder crime

Two of the four ‘Bristol Preachers’ – Don Karns and Adrian Clark – were previously cleared of charges of public disorder, but, at the end of a trial at Bristol Magistrates’ Court, lay magistrates have today convicted the other two Christians – Mike Overd and Michael Stockwell – of public disorder offences.
COMMENT: The convictions of Overd and Stockwell are wrong verdicts according to law.
In July 2016, the four Christian men were preaching – quite lawfully – about their Christian beliefs in a public place in Bristol; they were certainly not bent on causing any trouble.  They were not violent and did not incite violence.  They spoke no profane words.
In Britain we cherish liberty and the rule of law.  We do not live according to yobs’ mob rule.  Police officers are supposed to uphold the law and protect the right of law-abiding people to speak in public – not side with the mob against public speakers whom the yobs want to silence.
It’s yobs and mobs that engage in public disorder – not peaceful Christian evangelists.
In the modern era, the persecution in Britain of Christian public speakers (and others) began with the Public Order Act 1986.  Football hooliganism and serious industrial strife were the context in which this law was introduced.
The Public Order Act 1986 was never intended to silence or make criminals of Christian street preachers (or others) peacefully expressing their beliefs in public.
Expect an appeal against these wrongful convictions…
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Will Theresa May discipline Margot James MP?

Will Margot James, the lesbian Conservative MP for Stourbridge, face disciplinary action from Prime Minister Theresa May?
A few hours ago I tweeted the news that Margot James recently made a secret attempt to have a Christian group, VFJ UK, banned from Parliament.  The full story can be found on the Voice for Justice UK website.
To the best of my knowledge, homosexual Margot James is the first MP ever to attempt to have British citizens banned from their own Parliament, for no apparent reason other than their holding the view that marriage is the union of a man and a woman.
Can Margot James get away with this?  Will the Government ignore this astonishing attack on British liberty?  And will national media maintain a conspiracy of silence over this scandal?  This story ought to be well-known to the public.
Margot James surely deserves parliamentary censure.
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Boots On The Ground by Richard Dannatt

Boots On The Ground (Profile Books, 2016) by Lord Richard Dannatt (former Chief of the General Staff) and Sarah Ingham, on the subject of Britain and her Army since 1945, gives a worthy overview of the British Army in the last seventy years.
It is, I sense, a timely book – one that ought to be required reading for politicians and journalists – and I heartily recommend it.  If you want to hold an informed opinion on the defence of the realm in recent times, but were to read just one book on the subject, then Boots On The Ground might well be your book of choice.
Looking to the future, the book’s key warning is that today’s British Army is far too small.  I couldn’t agree more.  At the current strength of about 80,000 regulars, I’d say that’s about 40,000 full-timers too few for our Army to function as likely we shall need in the coming years.
There are so many valuable lessons in Dannatt’s book.  For example, the importance of senior politicians and civil servants restricting themselves to strategic issues and keeping their noses out of the Army’s business at operational – and even tactical – level.
There are also many ‘nice touches’ (for want of a better term) in the book, some of which are profoundly significant, such as Dannatt’s remarks on page 183 in which Dannatt asserts that the logisticians of the Commando Logistic Regiment were the “unsung heroes” of the Falklands War – the commando logisticians never really having received the credit due to them for their vital work and sacrifice during the campaign.  Amen to that.
On pages 25 to 27 of this RMA Sandhurst document you can read an excerpt taken from The Forgotten Loggies by Colonel (ret) Ivar Hellberg.
Hellberg wrote: “On the night of 27 May 1982 … Argentine bombs hit an ammunition storage area … [and] Seven of the [Commando Logistic] battalion were blown to pieces immediately, and another 32 were wounded, many of them seriously, with missing limbs…”
The RMAS (April 2006) document states: “…so effective was Hellberg’s command, that most histories of the [Falklands] campaign don’t even mention the near destruction of the logistic base.  … The whole world knows the name of H Jones; Ivar Hellberg, the man who kept the ammunition coming, in almost impossible circumstances, scarcely rates a mention.”
Nowadays, I doubt most of the British public would have any idea of who H Jones was (let alone any loggies).  It is for this reason – the lamentable, widespread ignorance of such a vital subject: Britain’s national defence – that I hope Dannatt’s Boots On The Ground succeeds in reaching a large civilian audience, bringing home not only the huge importance of the British Army to our nation, but also the urgent, lurking dangers that lie ahead.
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