Thursday, 12 July 2007

BNP Councillor suspended for telling the truth

Several Dhimmi blogs of the Tri-Axis parties are celebrating at the fact that BNP Councillor, Simon Smith has been suspended for three months by Sandwell Council's standard committee which is padded with well known Labour Party supporters.

Councillor Smith, quite rightly attempted to let the local people who he represents, know about how the Labour Party was letting down, not just he people of Sandwell but also Our Country.

For this he was suspended. The council also tagged on that some of his statements had been "hateful and abusive" towards ethnic minorities. This I very much doubt. Such is the hatred and fear of the Labour party pigs feeding off the rate payers of Sandwell, that they would have tried to have Councillor Smith prosecuted had that been the case.

In line with all fascist parties, they have said that our Councillor must be re-educated and attend training on diversity issues. I think we have all seen and read enough of diversity issues in Our new Third Word fascist Country. It is certainly killing enough of us to realise what a mess politicians like those in Sandwell have brought us to.

If people really want to see reasons for why councillors should be suspended, then they only have to visit Liars, Buggers and Thieves to see what the Tri-Axis parties have been up to.

So enjoy the three months off Councillor. I am sure the local British National Party will have plenty of work for you. Well done. Oh yes. I liked your quote on the BBC site.

"In a time of universal deceit, speaking the truth is a revolutionary act."


Aberdeen Patriot said...

The Muslims dishing out justice again

Iran confirms man stoned to death for adultery
The Associated PressPublished: July 10, 2007

TEHRAN, Iran: A man convicted of adultery was stoned to death last week in a village in northern Iran, an Iranian judiciary spokesman said Tuesday, the first time in years that the country has confirmed such an execution.

Jafar Kiani was stoned to death Thursday in Aghchekand, 200 kilometers (124 miles) west of Tehran, said spokesman Ali Reza Jamshidi.

Death sentences are carried out in Iran after they are upheld by the Supreme Court. Under Iran's Islamic law, adultery is punishable by stoning.

Jamshidi did not elaborate on how the stoning was carried out. Under Islamic rulings, a man is usually buried up to his waist, while a woman is buried up to her neck with her hands also buried. Those carrying out the verdict then throw stones until the condemned dies.

International human rights groups have long criticized stoning in Iran as a "cruel and barbaric" punishment.

Today in Africa & Middle East
Abbas calls a meeting he knows cannot be heldAl Qaeda claims responsibility for bombing that killed 10 in AlgeriaLibyan court upholds death sentences in HIV caseBefore Iran's confirmation, U.N. human rights chief Louise Arbour condemned the execution, her spokesman said.

"The execution has apparently gone ahead despite Iran's moratorium on execution by stoning, a moratorium that had been in effect since 2002," said Jose Diaz of U.N. High Commissioner for Human Rights.

"Stoning is in clear violation of international law," Diaz said in Geneva. He said Arbour considered stoning to be a form of cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment that is prohibited under an international treaty that Iran has signed.

In Oslo, Norway, Iran's ambassador was summoned by Foreign Minister Jonas Gahr Stoere to protest the stoning, the Norwegian Foreign Ministry said.

Stoere was "deeply upset" that the death penalty had been carried out and called stoning an "inhumane and barbaric method of punishment," said Foreign Ministry spokesman Frode Andersen.

The reported execution came two weeks after international pressure, including protests from Norway, caused Iranian officials to delay carrying out the sentence against Kiani and his female companion, Mokarrameh Ebrahimi, who also was sentenced to death by stoning. It was not known if a date had been set for her execution.

Norway's embassy in Teheran will try to arrange for representatives of the international community to visit Ebrahimi in prison, the Norwegian foreign ministry said.

The couple had reportedly been imprisoned for 11 years.

Stoning was widely imposed in the early years after the 1979 Islamic revolution that toppled the pro-Western Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi and brought hard-line clerics to power. But in recent years, it has seldom been applied, although the government rarely confirms when it carries out stoning sentences.

There is no official report of the last time Iran stoned someone to death, but there were unconfirmed media reports that a couple was stoned in 2006 in the northeastern town of Mashhad.

Women's rights activists headed by feminist lawyer Shadi Sadr have been campaigning to have the sentence removed from Iran's statutes.

Iran's reformist legislators have demanded an end to death by stoning as a punishment for adultery, but opposition from hard-line clerics sidelined their efforts.

Capital offenses in Iran include murder, rape, armed robbery, apostasy, blasphemy, serious drug trafficking, adultery or prostitution, treason and espionage.

Aberdeen Patriot said...

Evening Green

Someone is posting on Mpack again

about the BNP