Cameron: ‘Britain is a ‘sick society’

British Prime Minister, the Israel-Firster David Cameron in his speech at the House of Common, said: “There are pockets of our society that are not only broken, but frankly sick it is a complete lack of responsibility in parts of our society, people allowed to feel that the world owes them something”.

Now, some people may consider the above statement coming from a frustrated head of government ‘harsh’. However, it’s not as bad as what two Israeli members of Knesset called the Brits.

Last year, when London decided to expel an “un-named Israeli diplomat” in response to its passports being used in the Dubai assassination of one of Hamas’ leading freedom-fighters, Mahmoud al-Mabhouh – two members of Israeli Knesset, Aryeh Eldad and Michael Ben-Ari, called David Miliband and the entire British nation as “dogs” and “anti-Semite”.

David Cameron also hinted that his government may block the ‘social websites’ to control the protests. Interestingly, it’s the same dude who had praised the social networks during anti-Ahmadinejad protests and lately the anti-government protests in Libya and Syria.

“Free flow of information can be used for good. But it can also be used for ill. And when people are using social media for violence we need to stop them,” declared the Zionist poodle.

Over 1500 protesters have been arrested and 46 of them being charged including an 11-year-old girl and three 14-year-old boys.

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2 Responses to Cameron: ‘Britain is a ‘sick society’

  1. Anglo Saxon says:

    Britain was already terminally sick during the 1980s (The Thatcher Decade) thanks to the permissive laws rolled out, one after the other, from the late 1960s onwards. A Home Secretary named Roy Jenkins was one of the most rabid peddlers of homosexuality and gross female behaviour.

    Indeed, anyone wishing to describe the first two Thatcher administrations as de facto Jewish (Ashkenazim) governments would not be far wrong. There again, they might be entirely correct. We do need to examine our recent histories (Australia, Britain, Canada, USA) with more diligence.

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