‘Liberal’ thought police crush local democracy in Bradford

David Ward with former Lib Dem leader and Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg.

David Ward with former Lib Dem leader and Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg

Former MP David Ward has been banned by the national leadership of the Liberal Democrats from contesting his old constituency Bradford East at the General Election on June 8th.

Ward was defeated by Labour in 2015: two years earlier he had served a three-month suspension from the Lib Dems for anti-Zionist comments including calling Israel an “apartheid state”.  He had posted on Twitter in July 2013: “Am I wrong or are am I right? At long last the Zionists are losing the battle – how long can the apartheid State of Israel last?”

Responding to that suspension, Ward had been defiant: “I will not apologise for describing the state of Israel as an apartheid state. I don’t know how you can describe it as anything else. I am genuinely quite shocked at the reaction to the kind of thing many people say.”

Earlier this week the local Lib Dem branch in Bradford East selected Ward as their candidate for this year’s election, but responding to complaints from ultra-Zionist Tory rivals such as Theresa May and Sir Eric Pickles, Lib Dem leader Tim Farron said today: “I believe in a politics that is open, tolerant and united. David Ward is unfit to represent the party and I have sacked him. …I am fully aware of the comments David Ward has made in the past and I find them deeply offensive, wrong and antisemitic.”

This latest move indicates a complete Lib Dem surrender to profoundly illiberal political correctness, following their suspension of Luton Lib Dem candidate Ashuk Ahmed yesterday.  Ahmed had made a series of anti-Zionist Facebook posts in 2014, including the statement: “Zionists control half the world, we are the other half. So let’s make a lot more noise.”

Is Tim Farron blind in one eye? How else can we explain his insistence on disciplining pro-Palestinian members of his own party, but his failure to condemn a rival party leader – Theresa May – for her blatant support of Zionist terrorism during a speech in 2015.  Mrs May (then Home Secretary) praised commemoration of Yom Hazikaron, the day on which “We remember the sacrifice of those who fought to achieve and protect that independence.” This means most notably those Zionist terrorists who died fighting against British forces and Arab civilians during 1945-48, and includes those who were executed for atrocities such as the murder of Lord Moyne and his driver Lance Corporal Arthur Fuller.

 

Australian government papers reveal race law’s slippery slope

Former Attorney General Michael Duffy, who drafted Australia's race law

Former Attorney General Michael Duffy, who drafted Australia’s race law

Government documents released yesterday by the National Archives of Australia reveal that the notorious Australian race law – section 18C of the Racial Discrimination Act – was the subject of intense discussion among ministers before it was introduced, and as originally drafted would have been far less restrictive.

However as many countries have found, once setting off down the path of restricting free speech in the interests of racial harmony, there is an inevitable slippery slope towards politically correct tyranny.

The original submission to Paul Keating’s cabinet in July 1992, drafted by then Attorney General Michael Duffy and only made public yesterday, stressed that “for an act to amount to racial vilification it must be an act or conduct that is likely to lead to incitement to hatred, contempt or ridicule and should not be relatively minor or be of the nature of a lighthearted racist joke.”

During their discussions of the draft, ministers went on to emphasise that prosecution should “require a series of precise conditions to be met”, including “actual offensive intent”.  UK readers will note that this would have made the measure more similar to the Race Relations Act 1965, the first UK law specifically to outlaw “incitement to racial hatred”.


Cartoon called an "attack" on Indigenous Australians

However as with the several later extensions of that landmark legislation, Australia’s Section 18C developed into a grotesque tyranny, restricting legitimate political debate and in extreme cases even being used against comedians and cartoonists.

Last year the well-known cartoonist Bill Leak was the target of a complaint under Section 18C over the cartoon (above) depicting an Aborigine, or what is now called an “indigenous Australian”.  The complaint was later dropped after a public outcry over abuse of the law.  The university student who made the complaint has since sought to present herself as the victim, whining that she had only intended a “conciliation process”!

What was originally portrayed as a law targeting serious incitements of “racist” violence is now employed to intimidate anyone dissenting from multiracial political orthodoxy.  If Bill Leak had not been backed by The Australian, one of the country’s most powerful media outlets, he would have been crushed under the liberal juggernaut’s wheels.

Bill Leak cartoon showing himself being handed by a black police officer to a Twitter lynching.

Playing the victim card

Heritage and Destiny readers might be surprised to read that we regret the resignation of Emily Thornberry, who for three years until tonight had been Shadow Attorney General in Ed Miliband’s Labour frontbench team.

Ms Thornberry is the archetypal middle-class leftwinger: daughter of a UN and NATO official, she became a radical barrister and is married to a QC.  No doubt her prejudices fit well with many of her constituents in Islington South & Finsbury.

The problem was that she couldn’t resist displaying those prejudices on Twitter following a visit to the Rochester & Strood by-election campaign, where she spotted a white van parked outside a house displaying three St George flags.  For an Islington leftie this was confirmation that Rochester is home to “white van man”: football fan, patriot, anti-immigration and therefore likely to favour UKIP over Labour.

The Sun was quick to jump on the bandwagon, and the owner of the house is now quoted describing Ms Thornberry as “a snob”.  She swiftly resigned from the Labour frontbench, and her friend Ed Miliband was said to be very annoyed that she had insulted one of Labour’s key groups of target voters: the white working class.

The reality is that Ms Thornberry’s only crime was to be too honest.  Her type of metropolitan leftie really does despise white workers, but members of this truly oppressed and marginalised group should beware of playing the victim card.

British politics requires more honesty, not less.  Party spokesmen are already far too afraid of causing offence to some group or other.

The truth is that we all have “prejudices”, some more rooted in reality than others.  The shackles should be removed from political debate, and we should be unafraid of being denounced as snobs, racists, sexists, heterosexists, xenophobes, or any other victim culture label.

Even Paul Mason – the left-wing economics editor of Channel 4 News – argued this week:

“Maybe we should all front up and say things more clearly. Maybe NHS hospitals should advertise: “We can only run this place with ‘foreigners’ – you got a problem with that?” And maybe businesses could adopt the slogan: “We’re as black, brown, gay, straight, disabled and ‘foreign’ as Britain is, and proud of it – feel free to take your money and prejudices somewhere else.”

“Instead of political correctness you would then have political honesty. It would be uglier but more real.”

From a very different standpoint to Mr Mason, we agree.  Let Islington trendies display their prejudices without fear of resignation: but let other “prejudices” also be aired – and let the voters decide!

Labour, the BNP and UKIP: getting the facts straight

Cllr Trevor Maxfield, Labour convert from the BNP

A pro-UKIP blog – anticipating an “anti-racist” smear campaign at the Heywood & Middleton parliamentary by-election – has decided to get UKIP’s retaliation in first by attacking a North West Labour councillor’s past membership of the BNP.  In doing so, the Nope not Hope blog – whose story was also picked up by the American-based online news magazine Breitbart.com – shamelessly plagiarised several stories published on this website as long ago as 2010.

More seriously, the pro-UKIP blog made no fewer than five basic errors: quite an achievement when the (correct) basis of the story is copied from someone else’s work.

Error 1: Trevor Maxfield was never a BNP councillor.  As we wrote in our original article on his defection to Labour, Cllr Maxfield (or ‘Max’ as he is known to his friends, whether in the BNP, Labour or Darwen’s pubs) was a BNP organiser in his home town about a decade ago – but not a BNP councillor.  (In fact the BNP has only ever had one councillor in Blackburn with Darwen: Robin Evans, elected in a Mill Hill ward by-election in 2002.)

Error 2: ‘Max’ was never a member of the England First Party (EFP).  He was on the verge of defecting to the EFP in 2006 after the party’s two council victories, but Darwen politics was then turned upside down by the decision of millionaire (and former Lib Dem) Tony Melia to launch the ‘For Darwen Party’, campaigning for a separate town council.  ‘Max’ became one of For Darwen’s most important organisers, and in 2007 was elected as a borough councillor for Earcroft ward on Blackburn with Darwen council – not for the BNP, but on the For Darwen ticket. He also became a town councillor for Earcroft on the new Darwen Town Council that was created as a consequence of For Darwen’s campaign.

Error 3: The Nope not Hope blog put themselves at grave risk of legal action by falsely stating that ‘Max’ was “described by his predecessor as being one of the ‘drug dealers and football hooligans’ who made up the local branch of the BNP.”  Former BNP councillor Robin Evans did make this statement, but he was not talking about ‘Max’!  He was referring to a group of Blackburn BNP activists led by Andrew Wells, a well-known football hooligan later imprisoned for under age sex offences.

Error 4: While keen to throw as much mud at ‘Max’ as they can, Nope not Hate‘s Ukippers clearly don’t know that their target’s nationalist associations go back a lot further than a decade.  During the late 1980s he was involved with the ‘Flag Group’ faction of the National Front.

Former BNP organiser Trevor Maxfield (now a Labour councillor) appropriately standing far left at the bar during the 2006 Heritage and Destiny Christmas social!

Error 5: The photograph highlighted by Nope not Hate was taken at a Heritage and Destiny social event in Blackburn, not Bradford.  Moreover the blog claims that a “luminary of the far right” called “Dave Smith” was also in the picture.  Presumably they mean the late Dave Brown, whose obituary accompanied the photo.  Dave Smith is another Labour councillor in Darwen: he has no connection with the BNP, Heritage and Destiny or any other nationalist organisation.

So aside from all these basic errors by Nope not Hate, what are the actual facts of ‘Max”s association with the Labour Party?

As we explained in 2010, For Darwen – including ‘Max’ – ended up in a coalition with Conservative and Lib Dem councillors ruling Blackburn with Darwen.  However after a row over council cuts – specifically over the closure of a swimming pool in a white working class area – ‘Max’ and one of his For Darwen colleagues effectively overturned the council leadership in September 2010 by voting with Labour.

‘Max’ himself later defected to Labour and in 2011 was re-elected as a Labour councillor for his ward, as we again reported at the time.

It’s quite obvious why Blackburn Labour Party ignored Max’s political record: he held the balance of power and put them back in control of the council! This really had nothing at all to do with Liz McInnes, as she is a councillor in Rossendale, which although sharing a constituency with Darwen is in a different council. (Rossendale & Darwen is one of those constituencies that cross council boundaries.)

The closest connection between McInnes and Max is that they both gave endorsements to Jack Straw’s son Will in his (successful) campaign to win the Labour parliamentary nomination for Rossendale & Darwen.

In many ways the most bizarre aspect of the story is UKIP’s pious pretence of ‘anti-racism’, which leads them to attempt a futile ban on ex-BNP members – even though a prominent UKIP activist in Scotland is a former member of the ultra-hardline American national socialist movement National Alliance!

The truth is that UKIP has many ‘racist’ members and officials, but their ‘racism’ is of a petty, reactionary kind.  Essentially UKIP is a neo-Thatcherite party, most of whose policies and attitudes are symptoms of (not cures for) our national problems.

 

Media smear merchants find new target

The decline of the BNP has left the well-financed anti-fascist industry searching for a new target to justify their existence and stimulate their donors.  While UKIP (thanks to the undeniable eccentricity of several leading activists and candidates) has been the main victim, Channel 4 News this week discovered a new scandal of supposed covert “racism” – the tiny and imperfectly formed National Liberal Party.

In one sense the media smearmongers are correct: the NLP is a remnant of the National Front splits of the 1980s.  In 1983 a young radical faction (which included future BNP chairman Nick Griffin) ousted the NF’s de facto leader Martin Webster, only to suffer their own split in 1986.  Half of the Front (including Griffin) became the “political soldiers”, following various continental ideologies including the “long live death” cult of Romania’s Corneliu Codreanu. The other half took a more pragmatic, populist line and became known as the Flag Group, named after the party newspaper they created after losing control of National Front News to their rivals.

The “political soldiers” hit the headlines for seeking funds from the Libyan dictator Col. Gadaffi – Griffin and his then allies Derek Holland and Patrick Harrington even travelled to Libya in pursuit of cash but returned only with copies of Gadaffi’s tract The Green Book, which was sold for years to come at NF meetings.

Then in 1988 the “political soldiers” themselves split: Griffin, Holland and their Italian mentor Roberto Fiore went on to form the International Third Position, increasingly influenced by traditionalist Catholic theology; while Harrington formed Third Way with a handful of allies including Graham Williamson from Blackpool, and David Kerr from Ulster.

Eventually Third Way spawned the National Liberal Party, but Harrington later drifted back to the BNP, rejoining his old ally/enemy Nick Griffin.  The NLP became ever more multiracialist, and Williamson built especially close alliances with Tamils and Sikhs.  In some ways this was consistent with 1980s NF “third position” ideology, which focused on building coalitions with oppressed Third World minorities against our common enemies.

Fast forward a couple of decades, and we reach the latest “exposé” by Channel 4 News.  The National Liberals are probably right to conclude that this was inspired by their powerful enemies in India, since the NLP isn’t significant enough to have attracted the attention of the more usual financiers of “anti-fascism”.

But Channel 4 have missed the real scandal: the Nat Libs’ Griffin-style “donate now” button, which features images of their supposed political heroes: Lord Rosebery, Joseph Chamberlain and Leslie Hore-Belisha.

It’s weird enough to base your politics on an imagined early/mid 20th century tradition, throwing Rosebery, Chamberlain and Hore-Belisha together as though they form an ideological continuum.

But if you are going to idolise early/mid 20th century politicians (which isn’t entirely unknown in nationalist circles) it’s a good idea to spell their names correctly!!!

The Nat Libs manage to misspell two of the three: referring to “Roseberry”, Chamberlain and “Hoare-Belisha”.

As we’ve seen recently, it’s easy to make errors on websites, but even so….

And ironically the NLP’s founders probably imagined they were being smart by proclaiming admiration for Rosebery and Hore-Belisha, since they both had Jewish connections. Rosebery married a Rothschild heiress, while Hore-Belisha was born a Jew (Isaac Leslie Belisha). Harrington and Williamson presumably hoped this kosher piety by proxy would disarm media attacks: it didn’t work too well, did it?

Fascism, racism and football

Paolo di Canio salutes Lazio fans

Almost 68 years after he was murdered by communist partisans close to his country’s border with Switzerland – hung upside down from a meathook alongside his Jewish mistress Clara Petacci – the former Italian leader Benito Mussolini is back in the news in North East England, thanks to a failed Labour politician’s objections to a successful Italian footballer!

Former Foreign Secretary David Miliband – a supporter of New Labour’s illegal invasion of Iraq which killed more than 100,000 civilians – has ignited a media firestorm over the appointment of Paolo di Canio as manager of Premier League football club Sunderland.  Miliband’s opinion is only relevant because he is the MP for South Shields, the town next door to Sunderland, and until this week served on the club’s board of directors.  He has no longstanding connection with the area, having been parachuted in for political convenience by the Labour Party leadership in 2001.  Since he is now leaving British politics to take up a well-paid job in New York, it is unlikely that he will ever visit Sunderland again.  The people of the area have served their purpose and Mr Miliband – son of Marxist immigrants – is moving on.

David Miliband is moving on from the North East to a well-paid job in New York.

Mr Di Canio is understandably bemused by the outrage.  He has never made any intervention in British politics (though it is understood that UKIP are presently seeking his support) and has been a successful footballer in this country – notably for West Ham, as well as Charlton and Sheffield Wednesday.  Before he came to England he had a brief spell with Celtic, having begun his career at his home town Roman club Lazio.  Since retiring as a player, Di Canio has been an extremely successful manager of Swindon Town.

It was at Lazio – the club he supported as a boy – that Di Canio’s brush with the forces of political correctness occurred.  On at least two occasions when playing for the club he saluted fellow Lazio fans with the famous outstretched right-arm: a traditional Roman greeting now associated with fascism and national socialism.  The occasions were a derby match against rivals AS Roma – always a heated affair – and another against Livorno, the Italian club most closely linked to the political left.

These banners belong not to Lazio fans but to their local rivals AS Roma.

Lazio (together with rival Italian clubs Inter Milan and Verona) has always been seen as a right-wing club, partly because of its origins in the Italian military at the start of the 20th century, and partly because right-wing groups in Rome during the 1970s attached themselves to the club.  Ironically their rivals AS Roma are also a right-wing club, and in fact Lazio owed its continued existence to the fact that a fascist general intervened in 1927 to prevent Mussolini’s government from merging the two Rome teams.

Livorno are Italy’s most left-wing club, and their fans build international connections with the far left at clubs such as Celtic, Marseille and AEK Athens.

A giant communist banner at Livorno, typical of far left incitement which is never mentioned as the context for Di Canio’s “fascist” salute.

There are multiple hypocrisies involved in Mr Miliband’s “anti-fascist” campaign against Mr Di Canio.

First of all, there seems to be no objection to the political stances of other managers, even “extremist” ones. Chris Hughton, current manager of Sunderland’s Premier League rivals Norwich City, was a member of the far-left Workers Revolutionary Party (WRP) during the 1980s, and even wrote a column for the WRP’s daily paper Newsline, which was funded by the Libyan dictator Colonel Gaddafi.

Chris Hughton was a member of the far left, IRA-supporting Workers Revolutionary Party, yet his appointment as manager of Norwich City was not controversial.

Another footballer involved with the WRP and occasionally writing for Newsline (which infamously supported the IRA) was Tony Galvin, Hughton’s teammate at Tottenham Hotspur and an Irish international.  Galvin later became assistant manager of Newcastle United.

Perhaps the most famous far left manager is Egil Olsen, current manager of Norway and most famous for taking the Norwegians to the 1994 and 1998 World Cups.  Olsen proudly describes himself as a Marxist-Leninist, and was a member of Norway’s Maoist party, the Workers’ Communist Party.

Norwegian international manager Egil Olsen is a self-proclaimed Marxist-Leninist, and was a member of a communist party.

The objection seems to be not to any “extremist” politics, but particularly to “fascism”.  All varieties of communism and anarchism are included within the “family” of acceptable politics, but ever since 1945 there has been an effort to exclude fascism and national socialism behind a wall that must never be breached.

This is not the case in Italy, where in many areas families still maintain their traditional allegiance to one side or the other in the conflicts of the mid-20th century. Di Canio is not unusual, and it is notable that he makes a point of saying that he is upholding the values that his parents taught him.

Where the liberal media have got themselves terribly confused is over the issue of “racism”.  For the wartime and post-war English generation, the bogeyman was fascism or nazism. Until the last 20 years, most ordinary Englishmen and women would have been “racist” by 21st century standards, but they would have reacted strongly against Hitler and Mussolini.

Today – despite incessant brainwashing of children with lessons about the “Holocaust” – few ordinary folk really understand fascism or national socialism. The universal politically correct obsession is with race.

Jewish fascist activist and financial backer Ettore Ovazza (left) with Benito Mussolini

Hence the confusion in the Di Canio case, since he quite honestly claims that he is not a “racist”, even though he is proud to call himself a fascist.  Mussolini’s fascism was not primarily about race.  Many Italian Jews were active fascists – including Ettore Ovazza who founded a Jewish fascist newspaper – and the Italians did not adopt racial laws for the first sixteen years of Mussolini’s rule.

Further confusion and hypocrisy about race has coloured recent publicity about England fans chants against Rio and Anton Ferdinand.  Fans were accused of being “racist” for singing:
Build a bonfire, build a bonfire
Put Rio on the top
Put Anton in the middle
And we’ll burn the f*****g lot!

Yet as every football fan knows, this is merely a variation of a very old terrace song which has been varied to target just about any club or individual whom particular fans might hate at any particular time.  It has nothing to do with race, and is an anti-Ferdinand song in this instance, not an anti-black song.

Sadly, as both Paolo Di Canio and England fans are finding out, the race relations industry and their media allies will never let the facts get in the way of a good story!

 

Hypocrisy over England captain’s “racism”

Terry-Ferdinand

For well over a week the English media have been obsessed by allegations of racist comments by England and Chelsea captain John Terry, supposedly directed at Queens Park Rangers defender Anton Ferdinand during the televised QPR v Chelsea game on 23rd October.

TV pictures clearly show Terry speaking the words “f**king black c**t” in Ferdinand’s direction.  It is sad but unsurprising in 2011 that the obscenities are uncontroversial: it’s only the word “black” that has got Terry into trouble, and had the words “f**king c**t” been directed at (for example) Ferdinand’s white team mate Shaun Derry, there would have been no complaints.

Terry’s immediate reaction was to claim that the film actually caught the end – not of a racist comment, but a denial of a racist comment!  He maintained that he thought Ferdinand had complained of racial comments that he hadn’t made, so what the camera showed (in Terry’s submission) was his response: “I never called you a f**king black c**t”!

Far more important than the credibility of Terry’s instant excuse is that none of the manufactured outrage over the affair has set it in context.  Terry’s Chelsea colleagues were facing a surprise defeat against their newly promoted London rivals and had already had two players sent off.  Then Terry was struck by Ferdinand’s elbow as they each jumped for the ball: not an uncommon event, and not uncommonly (at any level of football) leading to harsh words, soon forgotten.

The uncommon factors at Loftus Road that day were the presence of high definition TV cameras that zoomed in on Terry, and the all-pervasive influence of a race relations industry ready to pounce.

Terry’s alleged comments happened to coincide with the massively publicised week of action for the Kick Racism Out of Football campaign, which sees players and managers across the country obliged to wear “anti-racist” promotional badges, and a plethora of campaign events funded by the football industry and by central and local government.

Woe betide anyone in football who resists being drawn into this political circus.

The innocent ethnic hero of the hour is of course Anton Ferdinand.  Long forgotten is his previous starring role in an earlier fracas.  In November 2007 he was acquitted at London’s Snaresbrook Crown Court after being charged with assault and affray during a brawl outside Faces nightclub in Ilford during the early hours of 2nd October 2006.

This was the sort of activity one expects from typical New Londoners in the 21st century.  The prosecution claimed that Ferdinand’s cousin had started a fight at the club, and that the footballer had later joined in.  Ferdinand told the jury that he had been acting in self defence because he was afraid that his £64,000 watch was about to be stolen.

Despite the Crown Prosecution Service carefully selecting a barrister called Alex Agbamu to lead their case, so as to avoid allegations of “racism”, the jury believed Ferdinand’s defence and he walked free from court.

He ran out of luck three years later when he was convicted of using a mobile phone while driving and was banned from driving for six months.

Earlier this year Ferdinand was in the headlines again for non-footballing reasons when he blew £6,000 in five minutes at a roulette table in the 24-hour Aspers nightclub in Newcastle.

For as long as the public remains willing to continue handing over the cash, the likes of Ferdinand will be happy to spend it.  And the media’s “anti-racist” circus will continue to hail them as heroes.

Nationalist Prisoners Aid

bars

The Nationalist Prisoners’ Aid Association is a relatively new organisation set up to raise money for UK Nationalist prisoners and their families. It is independent of all political groups and will help all genuine Nationalist prisoners regardless of party alignment.

NPAA activists raised £375 at the ISD Memorial, which was split three ways – two prisoners received £131 each and the rest was put towards getting some badges made up (below), to be sold for a minimum £5 donation each.

We are looking for people to buy the badges, donate money and send us old Nationalist literature which can then be sold on to collectors, etc.

npaabadge

If anyone is interested in helping out, donating or buying the above badge, our contact address is:

NPAA, BCM BOX 7318, LONDON WC1N 3XX
Send well concealed cash or cheques and postal orders made payable to D. ETTRIDGE please.


It must be racism!

Oxford
Oxford University is in trouble with the race police this week, according to the Daily Mail. Trevor Phillips of the Equalities and Human Rights Commission has described the university’s record as “dire”.

No, he’s not talking about the fact that forty-seven Nobel Prize winners have taught or studied at Oxford, nor is he talking about Oxford’s ranking as the UK’s top university in the Times Good University Guide.

That’s not the sort of record Mr Phillips is interested in. For him, Oxford’s record is “dire” because the University admitted only one black Caribbean student last year.

For Mr Phillips this fact is clear evidence of racism. Presumably he draws the same conclusion from the fact that while blacks are disproportionately absent from Oxford, they are disproportionately present in the UK’s prisons. Around 15% of the UK’s prisoners are black, compared to 2.2% of the general population.

It must be racism, mustn’t it?

The Discrimination Bill – also known as the ‘Equality’ Bill

Even though this is Labour’s little ‘baby’, truth is Cameron’s lot are just as likely to go ahead with it if they win the next GE.

FROM THE TWISTED MIND OF HARRIET HARMAN, 07 Jan 2010:

October 2010

Most of the provisions of the [Discrimination Bill, known in ‘polite’ and deceitful circles as the] Equality Bill are expected to come into force as the Equality Act 2010. The purposes of this legislation are to harmonise the different strands of discrimination law and strengthen protection. Changes in the draft bill include:

  • Extending the prohibition on “associative and perceptive” discrimination and harassment to all discrimination strands. [I.e. If you were found guilty of discriminating against someone else and I perceived that you were discriminating against me, then you must have been!]
  • Employers will be explicitly liable for failing to prevent harassment by third parties. [I.e. Your employers will become the new Equality Thought Police to prevent themselves being heavily sued – thanks for your understanding, boss!]

Link to full article [England First – analysis]

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