England's White Dragon

England's White Dragon
England's true Flag

Tuesday, 30 August 2011

England will see more unrest

The British formula for the break-up of England and the cause of unrest and riots

Where do your English taxes go “Not on the English who pay then said; Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first Minister

He went on to say, British public spending “but called England when it suits the British?

The latest British treasury figures show that state spending in Scotland averaged over £10,212 per head last year which is more than £1,624 than in England, where public spending is only £8,588 per head and it’s the English who foot the bills for the Scots.

First, it's important to note that Scotland isn't the only part of the British UK that receives a public spending premium Wales and Northern Ireland dose as well, the national average for the English was £8,845 per head but Northern Ireland spent £10,706 and Wales spent £9,829. There are also discrepancies within all over England itself. State spending averaged £9,503 per capita in the North East and £9,349 in the North West but just £7,691 in the East. The West Midlands received £8,618 per capita but the South East received £7,533.

Sir Michael said; When the Barnett formula was plotted back in 1978, it was meant to share annual Government spending equitably between the countries of the so called United Kingdom according to their populations.

In the intervening decades, it has become nothing less than a grossly unfair tax on the English to subsidise lavish public services in Scotland.

This is because the formula has not changed, though the population of England has risen sharply over the 33 years, while that of Scotland has remained fairly static.

The result is that the Scottish subsidy has grown to such an extent that even Lord Barnett, the former Labour cabinet minister who plotted this formula, thinks it is unjust and should be scrapped.

The new figures which are reveal today show that public spending is now £1,624 per person higher in Scotland than in England, up over 15 per cent in just one year.

This compares to the average English family being forced to pay more than £400 a year to fund the Scottish, and that this figure is surely to go on rising at the English expense.

The large scale of the hand-outs allows the Scots to enjoy benefits the English can only dream of one being free prescriptions, free residential elderly care, free university tuition, primary school meals, free hospital parking, and most recently cancer drugs which is all paid for by the English

This injustice is so palpable, it must rectified it presents a very real danger to more civil unrest in England and to the British union and its time the English woke up and say enough is enough and call for an English government

In recent opinion polls they show less than a third of Scots are in favour of independence. But in England, a clear majority believe it is time for them to go it alone and England stand free for the English.

If the Barnett plot is not reformed, the resentment south of the border will only grow and it will soon be the English, not the Scots who demand the break-up of the British United Kingdom or we might even see civil war in England.

Friday, 26 August 2011

London’s police are bracing themselves for more riots at Notting Hill Carnival

The British Police say they will be deploying thousands of extra officers to maintain law and order at the Notting Hill Carnival following intelligence suggesting gangs want to create trouble there which might spiral into riots.

The Met said this Friday it has already arrested 40 people in raids ahead of the event, which celebrates Caribbean culture and features elaborate floats and processions of brightly dressed Calypso dancers.

Scotland Yard says there will be over 6000 officers on duty in London's Notting Hill on Sunday and 6500 on Monday, the main day of the carnival, The London remains on edge after four nights of rioting and looting this month left the capital reeling, amid questions whether the initial police response was adequate.

British Police say that their intelligence suggests gangs want to come to the Carnival "and create trouble."

Thursday, 25 August 2011


… Dissent within OPEC erodes oil cartel's power

OPEC's stunning admission of major dissent within its ranks has left it reeling and its status as the world's oil power-broker tarnished, perhaps beyond repair. But is a weakened cartel good or bad for consumers? The London Times thinks it could be very good for consumers if the price of oil drops, which will not only help England economy get going, but also help other countries as well, Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; That the price of petrol and diesel at the pumps has a massive effect on people’s spending in shop, they rather save their cash to put fuel in their cars then spend it in shops, so if prices of fuel go down? Then spending in shops will go up and help make a more effective economy recovery here in England? It’s just a pity this British government can’t see this a reduce tax on fuel?

Sir Michael went on to say the major question is what will happen to oil prices in the long term as a newly strengthened Iran takes on traditional OPEC heavyweight Saudi Arabia in what some see as a proxy attack on the United States, the Saudis' ally and Iran's long-time foe.

The Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries, which sells more than a third of the world's crude, has commonly been seen as a price regulator, pumping more or less as it deemed fit and leading to complaints of price fixing from major consumers and you’ll have to be a complete fool not to know this wouldn’t you Mr Cameron?

But of course market realities show a different picture, of an OPEC that has less impact on U.S. and other consumers than in previous decades. Even before Wednesday's abortive OPEC session on whether to raise output, its members were breaking their quotas, putting an additional 1.5 million barrels of oil a day on the market and price still say high at the pumps for drivers.

The additional 1.5 million barrels should have brought down prices. Instead, for weeks prices continued to hover around $100 per barrel (GREED). And news that OPEC was in trouble Wednesday resulted in a small upward blip reflecting a market focused more on supply and less on the group's possible demise.

"There was a time when rumours of the break-up of OPEC would have sent the oil price plummeting," said a Monument Securities research note. "But the realities of global supply and demand have been such ... that OPEC has lost control over the crude oil market."

OPEC's role as a regulator of prices and supplies has been further weakened by the internal squabbling that characterized their latest meeting. National interests led to deadlock among the 12 OPEC nations, when Iran and others stymied a bid by Saudi Arabia and its Gulf allies to increase output at a time of world economic weakness.

Rejecting a rise in output keeps oil prices high — about $101 on Thursday — not only filling Iran's coffers with profits but possibly even kicking the legs out from under a feeble U.S. economic recovery.

Marco Ostwald of Monument Securities declared OPEC "on the point of break-up," while a research note from Cameron Hanover said the Iran-led opposition to raising output was about "sticking it to the Saudis and psychologically sticking it to the US."

For most OPEC members, common sense dictates that the cartel should at least try to work together, meaning there will be some fence-mending efforts in the coming months. "I think there were some tensions," said Jason Schenker, president of Prestige Economics. "But everyone has to do business and countries have different views on what the future of demand looks like."

Still, the cartel will never be the same. Wednesday's meeting exposed the bickering that OPEC nations usually are at pains to hide and shattered the image that OPEC is a monolith acting with a single will to squeeze an energy-hungry world.

Members clashed amid the challenges of Mideast unrest and a stubbornly weak world economy that cannot afford pricey crude but still needs more oil to spark an upswing. Analysts with decades of attending OPEC meetings said they could not remember such a frank acknowledgment of deadlock from the secretive 51-year-old organization.

"There were meetings where OPEC could not come to an agreement on a change of policy, meetings where the wishes of Saudi Arabia where not met," said Olivier Jakob of Petro matrix. "(But) we don't recall a meeting that just split up ... followed by all sorts of name calling."

Breaking OPEC's code of silence, Saudi oil minister Ali Naimi named participants opposed to the Saudi-led drive to lower prices by pumping more crude. Calling Wednesday's session "one of the worst meetings we've ever had," he underscored the message that OPEC unity was dead — at least for now — and served notice that the Saudis will sell more oil alone if they have to.

Sunni-ruled Saudi Arabia has long vied with Shiite-rule Iran for regional dominance and the two have often been at loggerheads over pricing. OPEC, however, usually falls in behind Saudi Arabia, which produces the lion's share of OPEC output, but not this time.

Some OPEC leaders worry that civil wars in Libya and Yemen could spill over to their countries. Mindful of the overthrow of Egypt's and Tunisia's rulers, they welcome prices of $100 a barrel and above as a way to increase social spending and placate restive populations.

At the same time, OPEC is already overproducing well above its official quota of nearly 25 million barrels a day. Outside of the Saudis and their three Gulf allies, most members simply can't raise output to around a daily 30 million barrels, as sought by Riyadh.

Tensions were also exacerbated by an invitation from Bahrain's Sunni rulers for a Saudi-led Gulf force to help suppress unrest by Bahrain's Shiite population, infuriating Iran. Sunni-dominated Arab countries, in turn, fear gains by Bahrain's Shiites could allow Iran to expand its influence.

The unprecedented standoff between the Saudi and Iran-led camps could herald an attempt by Tehran, the No. 2 OPEC producer, to challenge the Saudis for unofficial leadership of the organization. That would mean trouble for the United States and other Western nations traditionally allied with the Saudis and at odds with Iran over its human rights record, alleged fomenting of terrorist activities and suspicions that Iran is interested in developing nuclear arms.

The gantlets have already been thrown, says Jakob of Petro matrix. "Saudi Arabia now has no choice but to stay to its current program of increasing supplies," he says. "If it does not, then it means that the new powerhouse in OPEC is Iran."

Sunday, 21 August 2011

England’s terrible 10 year war because of the British misguided ethics

Taliban are now up their attacks on the British and attack British offices in Kabul

The Taliban laid a siege for over an “Hour at a British cultural centre on Friday the 19th , killing at least nine people during the hours-long assault in what the group called a warning to London as the country celebrated 92 years of independence from British rule.

(Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; Sit back and look at your clock or watch, and imagine sitting in your offices or home’s for “One Hours? Sir Michael said; “Can you or “Could you imagine such a thing, one minute your sitting there talking to a colleague and all of a sudden s bullets are hitting the wall smashing the windows glass brick falling down all around you, a grenade going off next to you? the “fear that most of you would be in for your life’s can you really imagine that never having been in an hour like that before or even 15 minutes? An Hours battle is a very long, long, time, I know like others an hour’s battle is a very, very, very long, long, time he said)

This is it, you’re sitting in your offices and any office will do? Or you’re in your homes next to an office/s? The Taliban set off the attack with two large explosions before dawn then stormed the “British Council building in central Kabul” and fought with Afghan security forces and NATO troops. Eight explosions in total were heard by early afternoon along with rapped small arms fire being exchanged on both sides and you’re going to be in the middle of it.

Scores of Afghan and NATO troops surrounded a compound strewn with wooden and metal debris while two helicopters hovered on watch above. A ministry of interior spokesman said at over 12 people were wounded during the assault and some killed.

“Eight members of the Afghan national police and one foreign soldier were killed,” Mohammad Zahir, head of criminal investigations for the Kabul police, told The London Times. He said he was not able to confirm the nationality of the foreign soldier yet.

A British embassy spokesman in Kabul confirmed the attack. “We are coordinating with the Afghan security forces,” he said.

A Reuter’s photograph taken at the scene clearly shows a British soldier being lifted onto a stretcher with blood across his back and wound to the back of his head. There was a Union Jack insignia on his left shoulder, and you also see very clearly the different in uniforms than those worn by council’s guards.

The British embassy declined to make any comments when the London Times called.

Police believe there are foreign people trapped inside the building, and as many as three assailants were also believed to be inside. By afternoon the rescue parties only, one left.

“There is one suicide bomber left alive in the bulletproof basement of the British Council,” a ministry of interior official, who declined to be named, said later.

Afghan and NATO troops were trying to kill him.

A Reuters witness heard a large explosion shortly after 1 p.m. local time (0830 GMT), the eighth one off later that day, in what the ministry of interior source said could have been an attempt to kill the last attacker or him detonating an explosive.

The Taliban said they were sending two messages: “one to the Afghan government and one to the British government said a spokesperson of the Taliban Mr Zabihullah Mujahid when he called the London Time from an undisclosed location in Kabul.

“We are now reminding them that we will become independent again from all foreigners, especially from the British,” Mr Mujahid said, referring to Afghanistan’s independence from British rule back in 1919.

The NATO-led forces in Afghanistan also confirmed there had been several explosions near the British Council building which is not a part of the main British embassy in the heart of diplomatic area of Kabul.

Security has now been doubled up across the capital of Kabul ahead of the date.

After the United States, The British have the second-largest force in the NATO-led war against the Taliban, with over 10,000 troops deployed there.

Mr Mujahid declined to say how many Taliban bombers the group used for the attacks, which come a month after NATO handed over security responsibilities to the Afghans in several areas across the country, as part of a gradual transition process to be completed by the end of 2014 which isn’t going to well, if fact it’s been complete disaster said Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister.

He said; Afghan forces where meant to have been given the responsibility’s for the city of Kabul since 2008, when NATO said it had handed over the security and control, but what we see in reality is NATO forces still doing the policing of the area “Why” Because the Afghans are just not really up to the job, some are supports of the Taliban, and many are corrupted, how on earth dose the British government or NATO think this is really going to work this called hand over?.

There is now growing unease within US and Europe about the costly and increasingly violent war that has dragged on for over 10 years, causing Americans to question whether bringing home all combat troops by 2014 is fast enough.

NATO and the US earlier this year reluctantly backed Kabul’s peace plan, which involves reconciliation with some members of the Taliban. The Taliban have repeatedly said they will not negotiate with the Afghan government until all foreign forces have stopped fighting in their country.

Publicity stunt, Prince William and Kate - British prison population over swarming after riots

The British prison population has now hit an all-time record high following the jailing of hundreds of people involved in the British recent riots, according to figures released by the Home Office,  prison officials said they were working hard to contain the flow of convicts.

Figures released by the British Home Office Justice department showed that the total prison population in England and Wales has reached to over 86,654  just 1,500 places below the countries' operational capacity. Prison authorities said they faced an "unprecedented situation" and were working on emergency plans to boost capacity "should further pressure be placed on the prison estate."

Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; That the  real figures show that over 900 people have been added to the British prison system over the last seven days, many of them people found guilty over their roles in the four days and  nights of unrest in the riots with plundering that swept London and other major cities last week and it quite evident that the British prime minister David Cameron hadn’t thought things through when he gave the orders to go in and make arrest, by not first putting in place the facilities to hold all those arrested, but would rather give some spin and try and make out/look as if he was actually doing some positive? And in his panic has made a right cock-up of things.

According to the Home Office over 1,300 people have appeared before British courts over the riots and plundering by Wednesday and around two-thirds had been jailed. Prime Minister David Cameron has said he believes judges have been correct to impose tough sentences.

Among the most criticized sentences, are four-year jail terms given to two men for attempting to incite rioting by posting messages on Facebook. In another case, a woman who took no part in the riots received a five-month jail term for wearing a pair of looted shorts her housemate had brought home which shows the madness of the British courts and British laws which would not have been the case under English laws said Sir Michael.


She had her sentence overturned Friday after Sir Michael had taken the case back to court under English law, the Judge who supported Sir Michael view overturned the sentence saying the penalty given to Ursula Nevin had been "wrong in principle." Judge Andrew Gilbart freed Nevin and ordered her to perform 75 hours of community service instead.

English activists along with high-profile lawyers have criticized the harsh punishments and expect more successful appeals. Criminal lawyer John Cooper warned that judges and magistrates had a duty "not to be influenced by David Cameron or the British government," describing some of the sentences handed down already as "disproportionate and somewhat hysterical and just."

Meanwhile with a quick bit of British spin, with an publicity stunt, Prince William and his wife Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge where order to visited the community centre of Birmingham, where three men were killed in a hit-and-run during last week's violence the couple only spent a quick 10 minutes or so speaking with families of the victims and greeted emergency workers and local residents at the city's Summerfield Community Centre.

Tehran sentenced two Americans to long term prison sentences


Tehran's chief prosecutor confirmed to the London Times that two American men arrested more than two years ago while hiking along the Iraq-Iran border have been sentenced to 8 years in prison on charges that include espionage.

Abbas Jafari Dowlatabadi is quoted by the semi-official ISNA news agency on Sunday as saying that Shane Bauer and Josh Fattal have 20 days to appeal the decision. Iranian state TV has reported that the two were sentenced to three years for illegal entry into Iran and five years for spying for the United States. They deny the charges, saying they were only hiking near the ill-defined border.

Bauer, Fattal and a third American, Sarah Shourd, were detained in July 2009. Shourd was released in September on $500,000 bail and returned to the U.S.

Saturday, 20 August 2011




Oasis singer Liam Gallagher suing his brother Noel

One of music's has-been family feuds is headed for the courts.

Oasis singer Liam Gallagher said Friday he is suing his estranged brother and former band-mate, Noel, for saying his hangover forced the rumbustious between the old has-been rockers to cancel a concert. Bad blood between the brothers made some headlines when Oasis short burst into fame back in 1994 with debut album "Definitely Maybe which wasn’t that good but with a load of spin made it into charts and of course you’ll always get those that will buy any old rubbish."

When Noel left the band in 2009 he said it was because he couldn't work "a day longer" with his brother. Liam is disputing comments Noel made last month alleging that Liam pulled out of the 2009 V Festival due to a hangover.

Liam said in a statement he wants an apology and for Oasis fans "to know the truth" about what happened — laryngitis prevented him from performing the gig. He also took issue with his brother's claim that "the demise of Oasis followed a massive row in which he claimed I demanded to advertise my clothing range Pretty Green in the Oasis tour program." (Feed my Greed)

"The truth is there was no such discussion or row between us. There are many reasons why Oasis split. But it had nothing to do with my clothing range." ("This is not about money,") (Yer right pull the other one, it’s always about the money and greed of it) he added. "All I want is a full apology from Noel."

Liam Gallagher's spokesman confirmed the singer had issued a writ at the High Court in London against his brother. Representatives of Noel Gallagher declined to comment.

The London Times says; That the High Court writ is just a load of spin trying to get his name back in the media being an old has-been he now needs something to get his name in the press, who cares about the writ? No one that's who?

Thursday, 18 August 2011

London Burning

Are more Riots on the way in England, as the poor get poorer and the rich get richer?

And leads the poorer people into desperate measures any way to make cash, the British government total miss management of England has been the cause of last week’s riots, and looks as more will be on their way as England’s people start to over boil with the over inflated rising costs of living, feed the greed of those in places of power.

The British government began flooding London's streets last week with 16,000 police officers, nearly tripling their presence as the English nation saw its worst rioting in nearly a generation which would stretch into a fourth night. The violence turned buildings into burnt out carcasses, triggered massive looting and spread to other English cities.

The Police said they were working full-tilt, but found themselves under attack — from rioters roaming the streets, scared and worried British politicians whose own cost-cutting is squeezing police numbers ahead of next year's Olympic Games. The British governments sharp cuts planned for English public services and rising cost of living coupled together with rising unemployment have fed the growing frustrations in poorer urban areas of England.

London's Metropolitan Police force vowed an unprecedented operation to stop more rioting flooding the streets with 16,000 officers nearly three times more in normal total. Although the riots started Saturday with a protest over a police shooting, they moved into a general lawlessness that the British police had struggled to halt with ordinary tactics. Police in British-Britain generally avoid tear gas, water cannons or other strong-arm riot measures. Many shops targeted by looters had goods that youths would want anyway like trainers, bikes, electronics, leather goods — while other buildings were torched apparently just for the fun of seeing something burn.

Police said plastic bullets were "one of the tactics" being considered to stop the looting. The bullets were very common in Northern Ireland during its years of unrest but have never before been used in England for fear of even a bigger up-rising by the people if fired on by the police.

The British police have acknowledged they could not guarantee there would be no more riots or violence up-risings in England. Shops, offices and nursery schools in several parts of London closed early amid fears of fresh rioting though pubs and restaurants were open. Police in one London district, Islington, advised people not to be out on the streets "unless absolutely necessary."

"We have lots of information to suggest that there may be similar disturbances tonight," Commander Simon Foy told the BBC and the London Times. "That's exactly the reason why the Met (police force) has chosen to now actually really 'up the game' and put a significant number of officers on the streets."

The riots and looting caused heartache for Londoners whose businesses and homes were torched or looted and a crisis for police and British politicians already staggering from a spluttering economy and a scandal over illegal phone hacking by a British tabloid newspaper (New of the World) that has dragged in some very senior politicians and police as big as the WikiLeaks, with conversations held by some in very high places involved in the death of Dianna the Princess of Wales.

"The public wanted to see tough action. They wanted to see it sooner and there is a degree of frustration," said Andrew Silke, head of criminology at the University of East London. London's beleaguered police force called the violence the worst in decades, noting they received more than 20,000 emergency calls four times the normal number. Scotland Yard called in reinforcements from around the country and asked all volunteer special constables to report for duty.

In central England, police said they made five arrests in Birmingham, and dispersed a small group of people who torched two cars in the centre of West Bromwich, a nearby town. Shops were targeted by rioters in the city of Wolverhampton, police said.

Police in north-western England, said there were small scale incidents in Manchester and the neighbouring city of Salford, but that no arrests had been made so far. Police launched a murder inquiry after a man found with a gunshot wound during riots in the south London suburb of Croydon died of his injuries. Police said 111 officers, five police dogs and 14 members of the public were hurt over the three days of rioting, including a man in his 60s with life-threatening injuries.

So far more than 560 people have been arrested in London and more than 100 charged, and the capital's prison cells were overflowing. Several dozen more were arrested in other cities. The Crown Prosecution Service said it had teams of lawyers working 24 hours a day to help police decide whether to charge suspects.

British Prime Minister David Cameron, who had to cut short his holiday in Italy so he could be seen to be dealing with the crisis then recalled the British Parliament from its summer holidays for an emergency debate on the riots and looting that have spread from the deprived London neighbourhood of Tottenham to districts across the capital, and the cities of Birmingham, Liverpool and Bristol.

Rioters, able to move quickly and regroup to avoid the police, were left virtually unchallenged in several neighbourhoods, plundering stores at will.

Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; "People around the world saw news images of lines of police literally running away from rioters, for young people in England that is incredibly empowering adding to street cred. They are breaking the laws, and they are getting away with it, and no one is able to stop them but this law braking been going on for years under British rule."

British Politicians wanting to get their names in the British press and spin mongering for votes when they come, went to visited some of the riot sites, but for many residents as normal British ways it was too little, too late. Pulling his head out of the sand for some spin British deputy prime minister Nick Clegg was booed by English crowds who shouted "Go home Clegg your useless and not wanted here!" during a walkabout in Birmingham, while the British London mayor Boris Johnson who flew back overnight from his summer vacation was also heckled on a shattered shopping street in Clapham, south London go home Boris there’s nothing here for you.

Johnson said the riots would not stop London "welcoming the world to our city" for the Olympics. "We have time in the next 12 months to rebuild, to repair the damage that has been done," he said. "I'm not saying it will be done overnight, but this is what we are going to do."

Violence first broke out late Saturday in the low-income, multi-ethnic district of Tottenham in north London, after a protest against the fatal police shooting of Mark Duggan, a 29-year-old father of four who was gunned down in disputed circumstances Thursday.

British Police said Duggan was shot dead when officers from Operation Trident — the unit that investigates gun crime in the “Black community stopped a cab he was riding in. The Independent Police Complaints Commission, which is investigating the shooting, said a "non-police firearm" was recovered at the scene, but that there was no evidence it had been fired — a revelation that could fuel the anger of the local community.

Many rioters appeared to relish the opportunity for violence. "Come join the fun!" shouted one youth as looters hit the east London suburb of Hackney. In Hackney, one of the boroughs hosting next year's Olympics, hundreds of youths left a trail of burning trash and shattered glass. Looters ransacked a convenience store, filling plastic shopping bags with alcohol, cigarettes, candy and toilet paper.

 One has to wonder what they will have planned for 2012 Olympics when the whole world will be watching.

Wednesday, 17 August 2011

Olympic Gold for England 2012 Riots

New game introduced for the 2012 Olympic with England looking strong for Gold the Olympic riots

Friday, 12 August 2011

Riots LONDON England

Police in London said to day they have charged over 600 people so far with violence, disorder and looting in the riots in England capital (London), as the city's mayor Boris Johnson had to put some spin, in saying that Londoners wanted to see "significant sentences" handed out to the guilty, not that “Boris” would actually know who was and wasn’t a Londoner?.

Across England, more than 1,700 people have been arrested. Courts in London, Birmingham and Manchester stayed open through a second night to deal with hundreds of alleged offenders. Hundreds of stores were looted, buildings were set ablaze and several people died amid the mayhem that broke out Saturday in London and spread over four nights across England with more to come as unrest hits all of England, with the British out of control cost of living, over taxing, unemployment, loss of jobs and homes, over price petrol and diesel over tax petrol and diesel, people just cannot afford to enjoy life, and have loss hope in seeing anything better under the British government so England is likely to see far more unrest and riots and will know doubt spread to Scotland and Wales.

Victims include three men in Birmingham run down by a car as they defended their neighbourhood. Police are questioning three suspects on suspicion of murder. And detectives opened a murder inquiry after a 68-year-old a man found in a London street after confronting rioters died of his injuries late Thursday. A 22-year-old man was arrested Friday on suspicion of murder.

Police, meanwhile, hit back against claims they were too soft in their initial response to the disorder. British Prime Minister David Cameron said officers had been overwhelmed at first, outmanoeuvred by mobile gangs of rioters. He said "far too few police were deployed onto the streets. And the tactics they were using weren't working." (Far too few police Cameron said? When its Cameron that is cutting back on police budgets and numbers rather than increasing them)

More police, which only changed on Tuesday, when 16,000 officers taken from other police duties from other forces from England, Scotland and Wales to back up London dwindling numbers of police, which were then deployed on London's streets almost three times the number of the night before. Cameron said the extra officers will remain on patrol through the weekend (leaving the rest of England, Scotland and Wales short?

Hugh Orde, president of the Association of Chief Police Officers fully agreed with Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister and acknowledged that police had faced "an unprecedented situation, unique circumstances", but said it was police themselves, rather than "political interference," that got the situation under control.

"The more robust policing tactics you saw were not a function of political interference," he told The London Times. "They were a function of the numbers being available to allow the chief constables to change their tactics."

Cameron was quick of the mark with some spin vowing "swift justice" for perpetrators, and courts were struggling to cope with a flood of defendants. The alleged looters and vandals included an 11-year-old boy, a teenage ballerina, a university English student from a prosperous commuter town and Natasha Reid, a 24-year-old university graduate who admitted stealing a TV from a looted electronics store. Her lawyer said she had turned herself in because she could not sleep for guilt. A judge told her she would probably go to jail when she is sentenced later.

Another was Chelsea Ives, an 18-year-old chosen as a volunteer ambassador for next year's Olympic Games. She is accused of burglary, violent disorder and throwing bricks at a police car during riots in north London on Sunday.

It was reported that Ives was charged after her parents saw her rioting on TV and turned her in. She was ordered detained until a court appearance next Wednesday. Mayor Boris Johnson springing once more said it was fitting that "significant sentences" were being handed down.

"That is, frankly, what Londoners want to see," he said. The British Parliament was called back from its summer holidays for an emergency debate on the riots Thursday, with Cameron promising authorities would get strong powers to stop street mayhem from erupting again.

He said authorities were considering new powers, including allowing police to order thugs to remove masks or hoods, evicting troublemakers from subsidized housing and temporarily disabling cell phone instant messaging services.

He told British MP’s that he would look to cities like Boston for inspiration, and mentioned former Los Angeles, New York and Boston Police Chief William Bratton as a person who could help offer advice. Bratton said in a statement he'd be "pleased and honoured" to provide services and counsel in any capacity, adding that he loves London and has worked with British police for nearly 20 years.

Cameron also said the British government, police and intelligence services were looking at whether there should be limits on the use of social media sites like Twitter and Facebook or services like BlackBerry Messenger to spread disorder.

BlackBerry's simple and largely cost free messaging service was used by rioters to coordinate their activities, Cameron's office said. The government said it planned to hold talks with police chiefs, Twitter, Facebook and Blackberry manufacturer Research In Motion Ltd.

Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; any move to disable the services temporarily will to be strongly opposed by English civil libertarians and should be, and that you cannot hold Twitter or Facebook to blame, it was this very government that has encourage the use of the internet and wanting its use in every home? I have given up counting how many times I have warned this government and the last one about the things that would happen if they didn’t make transformations the (ENG) English national Army is now on full alert should British troops be used against England or its people regardless of reason, as there can be none in civil matters in England, which are matters for the police not Armies, if the British government uses the British military then civil war in England could the be next thing we see and not a few silly teenage riots which would have most likely all have been avoided if Cameron had listened to me in the first place.

General Sir Michael Black-Feather is currently the commander and chief of the ENA, head of the new reformed English church (Archbishop) and English first minister.

Having once served as a secret aid to Margret Thatcher when she was prime minister and was also once a high ranking member of the secret (SOG) Special Operations Group deep within the MI’s.

Thursday, 11 August 2011

BBC blame the English

BBC (BRITISH BROADCASTING CORPORATION) happy to put all the blame on England and the English people for riots

In its latest dictum on how to cover the unrest, the BBC said it was changing policy "in recognition of the sensitivities involved for people in Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland" but dose much care about sensitivities of the English nor England.

A BBC spokesman explained: "While the rioting and disturbances have been taking place in England, our initial approach was guided by the story's impact for the UK as a whole - for example, the British Prime Minister returning from his English tax payer’s holiday and the decision to recall the British Parliament.

"However, with the events confined to several cities and towns in England and not Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland, we have listened to feedback from our audiences and are now referring to 'England riots' in our on-going coverage for absolute clarity? but this dose really mean the BBC or the British government recognizes England as its own country by right nor the English population."

The BBC was accused of political correctness earlier this week when it continually referred to violent looters as "protesters". Fran Unsworth, head of newsgathering, admitted yesterday that using the term was wrong and said journalists had been ordered to stop using it.

Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; what utter tut BRITISH broadcasting corporation? The BBC is quite obviously and blatantly discriminating against England and the English people, but one would expect a cooperation that sole income comes from the British government by way of English taxes and TV licences Sir Michael went on to say;

David Cameron the British prime minister is now seeking help from the US in anti-gang ideas, because he, or know one else within his own party or even the whole of the British government has any real ideas what so even in any matters concerning England and its people’s or any ideas about anything else then filling its own needs and not that of the people of England, and never has, why because most the English people don’t simply care any more about their country, Because the British government won’t let them?

Cameron said Thursday that the British government would look to the United States for solutions to gang violence after nights of riots and looting, and promised authorities would get strong powers to stop street mayhem erupting again.

Sir Michael said; Why on earth is Cameron looking to the US, when its own gangs are out of it control, I know more about gang psychology’s than Cameron knows about life? , the US can do very little about it accept build more bigger prisons, gangs of today are using 21st century technologies the same as the police? The mobsters of yes-year have long gone or the likes of your Ronny Biggs types, the new 21st century hooded gangsters have mobile phone and face book now keep one jump ahead of the police? Cameron couldn’t understand the minds of today gangster’s gangs.

Cameron told MP’s he was "are acting decisively to restore order on our streets," as police raided houses to round up suspects from four nights of unrest in London and other English cities. Acknowledging that police had been overwhelmed by mobile groups of looters in the first nights of the rioting, Cameron said authorities were considering new powers, including allowing police to order thugs to remove masks or hoods, evicting troublemakers from subsidized housing and temporarily disabling cell phone instant messaging services.

He said the 16,000 police deployed on London's streets to deter rioters and reassure residents would remain through the weekend. "We will not let a violent few beat us," Cameron said. British MP’s were summoned back from their summer holidays again thanks to English tax payers for an emergency session of Parliament on the riots as government and police worked to regain control, both on the streets and in the court of public opinion. Calm prevailed in London overnight, with a highly visible police presence watching over the capital, but a sense of nervousness lingered across the country.

During a session lasting almost three hours in which he faced 160 questions from MP’s, Cameron promised tough measures to stop further violence and said "nothing should be off the table." He said that included water cannon and plastic bullets — though senior police have said they don't feel the need to use those at the moment. He also said officials would look at "whether there are tasks that the army could undertake that would free up more police for the front line." (Northern Ireland Streets in England with British Army patrols 1968-2011?)

Cameron said he would seek American advice on fighting the street gangs he blamed for helping spark Britain's riots. Cameron told MP’s that he would look to cities like Boston for inspiration, and mentioned former Los Angeles and New York Police Chief Bill Bratton as a person who could help offer advice.

He said he wanted to look at cities that had fought gangs "by engaging the police, the voluntary sector and local government." "I also believe we should be looking beyond our shores to learn the lessons from others who have faced similar problems," Cameron said.

He said the government, police and intelligence services were looking at whether there should be limits on the use of social media sites like Twitter and Facebook or services like BlackBerry Messenger to spread disorder.

BlackBerry's simple and largely cost free messaging service was used by rioters to coordinate their activities, Cameron's office said. Government officials said they were discussing with spy agencies and communications companies whether messaging services could be disabled in specific areas, or at specific times.

Your freedom of rights?

Authorities are considering "whether it would be right to stop people communicating via these websites and services when we know they are plotting violence, disorder and criminality," Cameron said. Cameron said that, in the future, police would be able to order people to remove masks, hoods or other face coverings when they suspect them of concealing their identity to carry out a crime. Currently, police must seek approval from a senior officer.

A program that can ban gang members from meeting together, loitering in certain places, or displaying gang insignia will also be extended, he said. Some MP’s urged Cameron to take even tougher measures. Conservative Peter Tapsell said he recalled law enforcement officers in Washington D.C. in 1971 rounding up anti-Vietnam war demonstrators and imprisoning them in a sports stadium. Tapsell asked Cameron if London's Wembley Stadium, the country's showpiece soccer arena, could be used. Cameron insisted the stadium would be used only for "great sporting events."

England’s riots began Saturday when an initially peaceful protest over a police shooting in north London turned violent. That clash triggered wider lawlessness that police struggled to halt. Across London, and then in cities throughout England, rioters set stores on fire and looted shops for sneakers, bicycles, electronics and leather goods. For the first couple of nights there were too few police on the streets to challenge them.

That changed Tuesday, when 16,000 officers were deployed on London's streets — almost three times the number of the night before. Police swooped on houses across London Thursday, detaining suspects and retrieving stolen goods. The number of people arrested since Saturday rose to 922, with 401 suspects charged.

Wednesday night was largely quiet in London and other cities where looters had rampaged earlier this week. Tensions flared in Birmingham, where a murder probe was opened after three men were killed in a hit-and-run incident as they took to the streets to defend shops from looting.

Police on Thursday were given more time to question a 32-year-old man arrested on suspicion of murder. Scenes of ransacked stores, torched cars and blackened buildings have frightened and outraged “Britons” just a year before their country is to host next summer's Olympic Games, bringing demands for a tougher response from law enforcement and calls for the government to scrap plans to cut police budgets.

Cameron's Conservative-led government is slashing over £80 billion pounds from public spending by 2015 to reduce the country's swollen budget deficit — measures that include curbing and cutting police budgets. A report last month said the cuts will mean 16,000 fewer police officers by 2015.

Normality was being restored in London Thursday, although soccer authorities announced that Tottenham Hotspur's season-opening match against Everton on Saturday was being postponed. Nine other Premier League matches due to be played this weekend across the country are due to go ahead.

As authorities attempted to dispense swift justice to rioters, there were chaotic scenes at courthouses, several of which sat through the night to process scores of alleged looters and vandals, including an 11-year-old boy.

The defendants, mostly young but otherwise diverse, included a teenage ballerina, a university English student from a prosperous commuter town and Natasha Reid, a 24-year-old university graduate who admitted stealing a TV from a looted electronics store in north London. Her lawyer said she had turned herself in because she could not sleep because of guilt.

Also due to appear in court were several people charged with using Twitter and Facebook to incite violence this life under the British government in the 21st century.

Wednesday, 10 August 2011

England’s riots will continue

, and this wasn’t Sir Winston Churchill idea of the world of new order, Some of Winston’s finest quotes; a love for tradition has never weakened a nation, indeed it has strengthened nations in their hour of peril

A politician needs the ability to foretell what is going to happen tomorrow, next week, next month, and next year. And to have the ability afterwards to explain why it didn't happen.

Lady Astor said to Winston: "If I were married to you, I'd put poison in your coffee."

Winston Replied: "If I were married to you, I'd drink it."

British Prime Minister David Cameron recalled Parliament from its summer recess Tuesday to deal with the crisis touched off by three days of rioting in London.

Cameron described the scenes of burned buildings and smashed windows on the streets of London and several other English cities as "sickening." However, he refrained from ordering more extreme anti-rioting measures, such as calling in the military to help the beleaguered police restore order.

Military is already on stand by.

Cameron cancelled all leave for police and promised to bring in reinforcements from around the country. He said 450 arrests had been made so far, and promised many more if the looting continued. "I am determined, the government is determined, to see justice done," he said in his spin in for a televised news conference.

A wave of violence and looting has raged across London, as authorities struggled to contain the country's worst unrest since race riots set the capital ablaze in the 1980s. In London, groups of young people rampaged for a third straight night, setting buildings, vehicles and garbage dumps alight, looting stores and pelting police officers with bottles and fireworks into early Tuesday. The spreading disorder was an unwelcome warning of the possibility of violence during London's 2012 Summer Olympics, less than a year away.

In rare move, England's soccer match Wednesday against the Netherlands in London's Wembley stadium was cancelled, preventing unruly crowds from gathering and freeing up police officers who would have protected the game.

Police called in hundreds of reinforcements and volunteer police officers— and made a rare decision to deploy armoured vehicles in some of the worst-hit districts — but still struggled to keep pace with the chaos unfolding at flashpoints across London, in the central city of Birmingham, the western City of Bristol and the City of Liverpool.

"The violence we have seen is simply inexcusable. Ordinary people have had their lives turned upside down by this mindless thuggery," police Commander Christine Jones said. London's police said 14 people were injured, including a man in his 60s with life threatening injuries.

The riots appeared to have little unifying cause — though some involved claimed to oppose sharp government spending cuts, which will slash welfare payments and cut tens of thousands of public sector jobs through 2015.

But many appeared attracted simply by the opportunity for violence. "Come join the fun!" shouted one youth in the east London suburb of Hackney, where shops were attacked and cars torched. The crisis is a major test for Cameron's Conservative-led coalition government, which includes Liberal Democrats who had long suspected its program of harsh budget restraints could provoke popular dissent. Cameron cut short his summer vacation in Italy, rushing home for a crisis meeting Tuesday

The social media used to spread riots across England

From the 50’s right up until the 90’s and still on-going, but not like it was back in the 60’70’s football hooligans used to take the front page of newspapers, with football club gangs having a score chart seeing who was the hardest and which club was in the top ten gangs.

2011 we now have the new-age of hooligans said Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister, rioters in different gangs seeing whom can cause the biggest riot and how much they can loot at value, and how many police offers they can take-out having points scored for the size of the riot, damage caused, cash value of goods taken, and double point for injuries to the police this is the world we now live in which all down to the British government miss management of England and now this miss management is starting to roller coast into chaos and anarchy.

Rioters used texting to text other gangs some of the text messages read like real-time rallying calls for rioters.

"If you're down for making money, we're about to go hard in East London," one looter messaged before the violence spread. Others direct troublemakers to areas of untapped riches — stores selling expensive stereo equipment, designer clothes, alcohol and bicycles.

Most show a portent of even worse things to come. Encrypted messages sent via BlackBerrys are being used by mobs to encourage rioting across England, mayhem born of an incendiary mixture of conditions that converged during the sleepy summer vacation season.

Many of the masked or hooded youths have been photographed typing messages on their mobile phones while flames engulf cars and buildings. Conditions have been perfect for the unrest Sir Michael said; England’s economic outlook is even bleaker, youths are out of school, unemployed and becoming out of control? All because of the far too liberal British Government ways, police ranks have been depleted caused by the British government budget cost cutting, and public spending which I had told David Cameron he was wrong and that the English people will only take so much before we see riots in the streets? Which we have now started to see with things only to get worse? Summer holidays and social media sites coupled with dramatic videos of the rioting which have only bolstered the Hooligans mentality and spread disobedience and mass hysteria it’s good to be British or is it? A time to become English and sort out the British messes.

He went on to say; that alcohol has also played a very big part in all this mess. Many of Tuesday night's rioters bragged of booze-fuelled rampages. The British government as allowed a culture of binge drinking, with a recent surge in alcohol-related diseases among the young. The legal age to purchase alcohol in Britain is 18 under English law it would be 21.

BlackBerry's messaging system is popular among youths because it's free, compatible with multimedia and private, compared with Facebook and Twitter. Its encrypted messages give troublemakers an added benefit: Police aren't able to immediately trace message traffic the way they can with regular cell phones, under English law the Police would have the men and the tools to do the job and the full back-up of an English government.

Social media have been a potent force in fuelling the riots that began Saturday in London's boroughs and later spread to other Cities such as Birmingham, Liverpool, Leeds and Bristol. Messages have also been sent via regular texts and on Facebook.

One 18-year-old boy was detained Tuesday for allegedly encouraging violence on Facebook. Community members alerted police to the posts, according to police superintendent Athol Aitken. The teenager is expected in Dundee court on Wednesday.

But the social networks also have provided refuge for fearful residents and shop owners who say police efforts have been feeble and slow. Twitter is helping to pinpoint areas of violence, organize community clean-up groups and alert people of alternative routes they can use.

BlackBerry said it was cooperating with police, but shutting down the messaging system could penalize more than just the troublemakers. More than 45 million people use the BlackBerry messaging system worldwide. President Barack Obama is said to use the same secure system to communicate.

"We feel for those impacted by recent days' riots in London," Patrick Spence, a Blackberry managing director of global sales and regional marketing, said in a statement. "We have engaged with the authorities to assist in any way we can."

The company declined to answer further questions about providing data to police or how a message service suspension might work. British MP David Lammy, for Tottenham area where the rioting began, called for BlackBerry to suspend its messaging service. On Tuesday, hackers compromised BlackBerry's blog site in response to the company saying it would cooperate with police.

England’s riots began after last week's police shooting of Mark Duggan, a 29-year-old father of four. According to English and British media, one of the last messages that Duggan sent was via BlackBerry's messaging system, also known as BBM.

"The Feds are following me," he allegedly wrote to his girlfriend, according to The Daily Telegraph. Some of the rioters have laughed off claims that the unrest was sparked by any one grievance. One man who identified himself only as "Zed" said the riots were "just an excuse for everyone to smash up the place" and that stuff "tastes better when it's free."

Sir Michael said; That England under the British has become full of contrasts between the haves and have-nots, where areas of soot-stained apartment buildings are a stone's throw from Buckingham Palace. It is also a place where the class system is imprinted on the country's social fabric, seen clearly in the political and business elite.

"You have groups who are highly technically integrated but socially completely outclassed and alienated. British Prime Minister David Cameron, known for his posh accent and privileged education,  lost votes in last year's election because he was\is seen as too much of an elitist who couldn't understand the common man and he never will, if I had been given the job as senior policy advisor to his office last year he would have had clear understanding of these things work .

The past year has seen mass protests against the tripling of student tuition fees and cuts to public sector pensions. In November, December and March, small groups broke away from large marches in London to loot. In the most notorious episode, rioters attacked a Rolls-Royce carrying Prince Charles and his wife, Camilla, to a charity concert.

"This is an uprising of all people — black, white, gay, straight," said a man who identified himself as Bryn Phillips, 28, who picked through the ruins of a convenience store in East London on Monday night.

According to July figures from British Office of National Statistics, one in five 16- to 24-year-olds is unemployed — the highest rate of youth unemployment in some 20 years. Overall unemployment rates, however, have remained stable but will rise with more school leaver this year that won’t find jobs or jobs that will pay the cost of living in England today under British rule.

"These young people, who seem to have no stake in society, are trashing their own communities," said Diane Abbott , whose Hackney North and Stoke Newington constituency has seen a lot of the trouble. "We cannot continue to have increasing numbers of looters on the streets night after night."

Hot-tempered youths are fuelled by temperate and drier-than-normal weather. One middle-aged man carrying a recycling bin full of beer bottles and soft drinks Monday night blamed the government's planned spending cuts — some of the harshest cuts since World War II designed to slash The British multibillion-pound (multibillion-dollar) deficit they have put England into.

"People are traumatized by the cuts," he said, identifying himself only as Joe. Cameron condemned the violence and warned that 16,000 police officers would take back the country's streets. More BlackBerry messages were encouraging weekend protests.

"This is definitely not the 1980s," said London School of Economics political scientist Tony Travers and I fully agree with Sir Michael, referring to past race riots and other unrest. "And it is not the same as the instance that occasionally happened in French suburbs. Tottenham and other areas are relatively poor (but) they are not areas of unremitting poverty."

The British police force has been weakened by budget cuts and summer vacations. It's also no secret that most officers don't carry guns, and water cannons and tear gas haven't been used in years. Officials said they may be forced to use plastic bullets to control the crowds if violence persists.

"Different people have different views about the causes, but there are no excuses for it," was the only thing British Labour leader Ed Miliband could think of saying?.

Tuesday, 9 August 2011

England at unrest

Olympic to go ahead amid London riots Olympic test will go ahead.

Despite four days of rioting and looting across England, the Olympic organizers were going ahead with a series of events to prepare for the 2012 Games.

A sexist women's beach volleyball tournament began as scheduled at Horse Guards Parade, with players all in bikinis (To catch the men’s eyes, there is no need to play in Bikinis its purely sex orientated) competing on a specially made sand court a short distance from the British Prime Minister David Cameron's 10 Downing Street home and office.

Organizers decided to use two courts instead of one for Tuesday's 12 matches so that play could finish 90 minutes early, allowing spectators and staff to leave before dark. FIVB Beach Volleyball Director Angelo Squeo consulted with high-ranking London Olympic organizers and police before taking the decision. Squeo, who was on site during the Olympic Park bombing at the 1996 Atlanta Games, told The Associated Press he "will do whatever to not even risk putting in danger anybody here."

Another mass wave of violence and looting has raged across England, as British authorities struggled to contain England’s worst unrest since race riots set the capital ablaze in the 1980s. More than 400 arrests have been made so far.

Television broadcast images around the world of buildings and vehicles in flames and looters running amok. "A lot of detailed work has taken place regarding security plans for the games and we will continue to review them together with the Met Police and the Home Office over the coming year," LOCOG, the local organizing committee, said in a statement.

Olympic security officials said they are confident of their plans and have already taken public disorder into account as a potential risk. "Obviously, in light of the appalling events in London over recent days, we will review our planning to ensure that any lessons are identified," said Assistant Commissioner Chris Allison, the national Olympic security coordinator. "But first, we must fully establish the circumstances of what has happened and at this time it is too early to say whether our planning will significantly change.

"What is absolutely clear is that we are committed to the games being delivered in safety and security, for athletes, spectators and the wider public." Mayor Boris Johnson said he felt "ashamed" at the violence and the damage to London's image around the world.

Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; this is not a reflection of England but is a reflection of the world we now live in today, under a corrupted government and other so called world leaders, I warned David Cameron and his government over a year ago? This was heading towards England if he continued to starve the English of life and substance." I don’t condone such actions Sir Michael said; but I do understand why this has all happened unlike like the Education minister Michael Gove who dose have much of a clue about anything, but could only say we shall have to look at the evidences, as I said clueless, I would be very happy to put Mr Gove on the pulse of life?  

Groups of young, middle aged and old people rampaged for a fourth straight night, setting buildings, vehicles and garbage dumps alight, looting stores and pelting police officers with bottles and fireworks into early Tuesday.

England’s unrest started with the touch-light being Saturday night in the Tottenham area of north London following the fatal shooting of a local man by police. It spread closer to the Olympic complex Monday when scattered violence broke out in the Hackney area of east London.

Hackney is one of the five boroughs encompassing the Olympic Park, a square-mile site that will be the centrepiece of the games. Monday's violence took place about 4 miles from the park. The unrest, which has affected some of the boroughs encompassing the Olympic Park, comes less than two weeks after London celebrated with great fanfare the one-year countdown to the opening of the games on July 27, 2012.

Cameron only cut short his summer vacation in Italy and returned to London to deal with the crisis after being called by No:10, he recalled Parliament from its summer recess and said 16,000 officers would be on the streets of the capital Tuesday night — almost tripling the number on the streets Monday night.

Cameron saying the British government is already preparing a massive security operation for the Olympics, but most of the attention has been on the threat of international terrorism. About 12,000 police officers will be on duty each day of the games, which have a security budget of at least £770 million all out of English taxes.