DINNER CRIME Talking about race, religion or sex over dinner table at home could become a HATE CRIME

TALKING about race, religion or sex over the dinner table at home could soon become a HATE crime, says a report.

The Law Commission claims the offence of “stirring up” division should be extended into private homes.

According to the Daily Mail, the Commission has drawn up a 500-page consultation report which will be presented to ministers next year.

Harry Miller, a businessman, former policeman and founder of Fair Cop, which opposes hate crime rules, told the Mail: “If the private home law is adopted by Government, a comment over the dinner table about a huge range of people could lead to a prison sentence.”

 

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Lawyers call for ministers to consider making hate speech illegal at dinner table

Lawyers are calling on the Government to consider making hate speech illegal at the dinner table.

The Law Commission has proposed that the crime of stirring up hatred on the grounds of race, religion or sexual orientation should be extended to private homes.

A 500-page consultation report on reforming hate crime laws will be handed to ministers next year.

However, opponents of the rules branded the move ‘neo-Marxist’ and fear it could land people in jail for making a comment at the dinner table.

Read article: Lawyers call for ministers to consider making hate speech illegal at dinner table

 

 

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Could heated talk over the dinner table become a HATE CRIME?

Lawyers call for offence to be extended to private dwellings – meaning conversations at home could spark police probes and prison sentences

  • Law Commission says offence of stirring division could extend to private homes
  • Dinner table conversations could lead to police probes and potential prison
  • The proposal from the commission comes in a 500-page consultation report
  • Free speech campaigners and MPs have called the move a mistake

Harry Miller, a businessman, former policeman and founder of Fair Cop, which opposes hate crime rules, said: ‘If the private home law is adopted by Government, a comment over the dinner table about a huge range of people could lead to a prison sentence.

Read article: Could heated talk over the dinner table become a HATE CRIME?

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The rise and fall of Stonewall

In the 31 years since Stonewall, the UK’s largest LGBT charity, was founded, it has led the charge on many campaigns for equality. It has fought for parity in the age of consent; for the right of same-sex couples to adopt; for civil partnerships; and for same-sex marriage. In many ways, it is thanks in large part to Stonewall’s efforts that it is now far more socially acceptable to be a homosexual than it is to be a homophobe.

How things have changed. Today, many lesbian, gay and bisexual people feel bitterly let down by the charity they once trusted. Stonewall stands accused of campaigning against women’s rights as defined in the Equality Act, and of bullying those with whom it disagrees out of jobs.

Read article: The Rise and Fall of Stonewall

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Beware the rise of the trans-aware cops

Why are the police producing animated films about non-binary fruits?

In a media request to a British police force, I found myself typing the words ‘is the tomato character supposed to be non-binary?’. Reporting from the front line of the culture wars has brought me into the orbit of some bizarre campaigns and characters; from gender-fluid bankers to adult babies who demand the right to wear nappies to work. But asking for clarification from Devon and Cornwall Police about the supposed gender identity of a fictional tomato was a new low in what seems to be a battle against common sense.

Read article: Beware the rise of the trans-aware cops

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Fair Cop?

How Stonewall turned the police into political activists

A new report by Fair Cop released this week has revealed the extent to which Stonewall has bypassed the need to change the law officially by successfully turning the police into a campaigning organisation. The boys in blue are now pushing for law changes and even enforcing things that are on Stonewall’s wish-list but not actually law, for instance treating “gender identity” as a protected characteristic.

Read article: Fair Cop?

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Do you have to be woke to be a police officer?

A policewoman was told her gender-critical views are unwelcome in the force.

In the early 1970s, under pressure from terrorism and still desperate to collaborate in the containment of communism, West Germany introduced a system that came to be known as the Berufsverbot. Communist or radical sympathies could automatically make you ineligible for any state job, from civil servant to train driver. Your application for employment would be refused, and if you failed to disclose your affiliation, you could be fired.

Thankfully, the Berufsverbot was largely abandoned in Germany a few years later, and what remained of it received a substantial body blow from the European Court of Human Rights in 1995. However, something reminiscent of it seems to be rearing its head in England.

Read article: Do you have to be woke to be a police officer?

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