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Our intention is to inform people of racist, homophobic, religious extreme hate speech perpetrators across social networking internet sites. And we also aim to be a focal point for people to access information and resources to report such perpetrators to appropriate web sites, governmental departments and law enforcement agencies around the world.

We will also post relevant news worthy items and information on Human rights issues, racism, extremist individuals and groups and far right political parties from around the world although predominantly Britain.

Sunday, 1 August 2010

7,000 already signed up for petition against EDL rally (UK)

Campaigners against the proposed English Defence League (EDL) demonstration in Bradford were rallying support on the city’s streets this weekend.

Community groups under the banner Bradford Together have already received signatures from around 7,000 people who want to see the demonstration, planned for August 28, banned by the Home Secretary.

Volunteers were collecting names on a petition in Girlington, Heaton, Buttershaw and Fairweather Green, talking to residents in the street and knocking on doors.

Speaking for Bradford Together, Paul Meszaros, said: “We have been getting really good reactions from people, a lot better than we had thought.

“There is a real worry in the city there is a massive threat to all of us, and I think Bradfordians know that."

Telegraph & Argus


A masked mum is seen here leading a group of bemused children on a right-wing march against Sharia law.

Hundreds of families with youngsters were among the marchers in London yesterday.

Members of the English Nationalist Alliance waved St George flags and wore fake hijabs and T-shirts with “Infidel” across the front as they delivered a letter to Government officials in Whitehall.

The group, which claims not to be racist, traded angry chants with demonstrators on a counter protest organised by the Muslim Defence League.

They want the Government to ban faith-based laws and Sharia courts, which are held in some mosques in England to settle disputes.

One onlooker said: “It was strange to see kids on the march. It wasn’t really the place for them. They hadn’t a clue what it was all about.”

Daily Star

Gypsy evictions rooted in racism? (UK)

The UK government's move to drive Gypsies and Irish Travelers from public lands has triggered a wave of outrage among human rights activists.

The new laws will strip many gypsy families from the right to camp on public property and force them to return to illegal camping on the side of roads, the Guardian reported.

According to human rights groups, the move, which will threaten a whole way of life, will also deprive children of the chance to attend schools and make it more difficult for the elderly to access the crucial health services they need.

Communities And Local Government Minister Erick Pickles is to introduce new laws, which will enable the police to evict and arrest people more easily for trespassing on public land.

His proposed laws will also suspend new applications and those in the process of examination for permits to park caravans on private land.

Former administrations had launched efforts to allocate caravan "pitches" to travelers within all local authorities to prevent the prospect of gypsies having to camp illegally.

As with Pickles' decision to axe the councils' budget for the "pitches" plan, spending does not seem to be a major concern as councils will be given some £18 million a year to carry out expulsions.

Gratton Puxon, a founding member of the Gypsy Council said the plan has to do with "racism" rather than austerity.

"Gypsies are being squeezed on all sides in this wave of intolerance and racism which is unlike anything I've ever seen before," he said.

This is while government data shows that gypsy and traveler caravans on illegal sites account for a minute fraction of the 18,000 caravans in the country. The gypsy vehicles are so few, they could all be parked within a area of one square mile.

"It's seen as the last bastion of racism. It's not socially acceptable to express racism against ethnic minorities, but against gypsies and travelers it's fine," said Emma Nuttall of the support group Friends, Families and Travelers.

Press TV