Cameron Calls for Clampdown on “Non-Violent Extremists”

Rixon Stewart — Sept 26, 2014

David Cameron delivers his UN speech. Click to enlarge

David Cameron delivers his UN speech. Click to enlarge

On the eve of the British Parliament being recalled to debate more extensive military deployments in the Middle East, Prime Minister David Cameron made a speech before the United Nations General Assembly.
It would be no overstatement to describe his speech as ominous although you had to read between the lines to find the sinister subtext. Nonetheless, there was a powerful underlying message with ominous overtones.
Here is the most relevant extract from Cameron’s speech:
…..As evidence emerges about the backgrounds of those convicted of terrorist offences, it is clear that many of them were initially influenced by preachers who claim not to encourage violence, but whose world view can be used as a justification for it. We know this world view.
The peddling of lies: that 9/11 was a Jewish plot or that the 7/7 London attacks were staged. The idea that Muslims are persecuted all over the world as a deliberate act of Western policy. The concept of an inevitable clash of civilisations.
We must be clear: to defeat the ideology of extremism we need to deal with all forms of extremism – not just violent extremism.
For governments, there are some obvious ways we can do this. We must ban preachers of hate from coming to our countries. We must proscribe organisations that incite terrorism against people at home and abroad. We must work together to take down illegal online material like the recent videos of ISIL murdering hostages. And we must stop the so called non-violent extremists from inciting hatred and intolerance in our schools, our universities and yes, even our prisons.
Of course there are some who will argue that this is not compatible with free speech and intellectual inquiry.
But I say: would we sit back and allow right-wing extremists, Nazis or Klu Klux Klansmen to recruit on our university campuses? No.
So we shouldn’t stand by and just allow any form of non-violent extremism. We need to argue that prophecies of a global war of religion pitting Muslims against the rest of the world. These things are nonsense. We need Muslims and their governments around the world to reclaim their religion from these sick terrorists as so many are doing and quite rightly doing today. We all need to help them with programmes that channel young people away from these poisonous ideologues. And we need the strongest possible international focus on tackling this ideology – which is why here at the United Nations, the United Kingdom is calling for a new Special Representative on extremism.
Full transcript here
In essence Cameron is saying that to suggest that anything other than the official version of events for 9/11 or 7/7 is tantamount to promoting terrorism.
He is also calling, in effect, for a clampdown on the free exchange of ideas and information that doesn’t accord with the official narrative. Thus he urges that we:
“…take down illegal online material like the recent videos of ISIL murdering hostages.”
Why? When the videos posted on this website and elsewhere clearly show the ISIL “beheading” was staged as was the response of the grieving parents? Is that why he wants these videos taken down? Because they expose a counterfeit crime rather than an actual decapitation?
And note how he refers to those videos as “ILLEGAL”. They are not, there is nothing on the statute books that classifies them as such, unless he’s contemplating legislation that would make them illegal.
Cameron is essentially calling for a clampdown on ideas and information that run counter to the fraudulent “War on Terror”, which he has campaigned so vigorously for. He’s saying in effect that anyone who exposes the lies behind this war are on par with terrorists.
They say knowledge is power and the exchange of knowledge and ideas is part of that process. That’s why Cameron is proposing to impose restrictions on the free flow of information and ideas. Even though those involved in the transaction may not “encourage violence”, the perspectives they are sharing pose a direct challenge to those whom David Cameron really works for.
As he himself admitted in a 2007 address to Jewish lobbyists in London:
“I am a Zionist“. I’m not just a good friend of Israel but I am, as you put it, good for Jews.”
It needs to be emphasised however that the problem is not just Zionism, although that is one aspect of it, and it is certainly not Jews. The problem lies in the forces of materialism and the power they embody; bankers are just the personification of that power.
So it is no coincidence that Britain’s prime minister is descended from a long line of Jewish bankers and financiers. Nor that he is now advocating restrictions on the free exchange of ideas and information. It runs in his family: David Cameron is an obedient heir to the forces of materialism and he wants you to quietly accept its restrictive shackles.
Although he didn’t says so explicitly, David Cameron’s UN speech branded those seeking the truth as terrorists; because in the process of seeking the truth they are uncovering lies and exposing who the real terrorist are.

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