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|>>|| No. 2890
Mr Danczuk described the warning that came after a vote in the House of Commons on Monday night when a senior Conservative MP “stepped out of the shadows” to confront him.
He said: “I’d never spoken to him before my life but he blocked my way and ushered me to one side.
“He warned me to think very carefully about what I was going to say the next day before the Home Affairs Select Committee when I’d be answering questions on child abuse.
“’I hear you’re about to challenge Lord Brittan about when he knew about child sex abuse,’ he said. ‘It wouldn’t be a wise move', he advised me. 'It was all put to bed a long time ago.’ He warned me I could even be responsible for his death.
“We looked at each other in silence for a second. I knew straight away he wasn’t telling me this out of concern or the man’s welfare. There was no compassion in his voice.
Writing in the Mail on Sunday, he added: “As politicians made their way out of Westminster, I had no doubt that other conversations like this were taking place.
“Indeed this was confirmed when I spoke to other members of the Select Committee the next day. They’d been paid similar visits. Phone calls had been made.”
|>>|| No. 4201
Poor is insinuating I live in a "bubble of crazy".
You've lost all credibility at that point. It's just lazy smear tactics.
|>>|| No. 4202
Funny how you still can't seem to point to anything specific in the article that is objectionable, or put into words what you think is wrong with it beyond empty cliches.
|>>|| No. 4203
Funyn how you missed that in the post where I linked the article I quoted a particularly gresy quote about people besmirching the good names of Ted Heath and Leon Brittan, as an example.
I ask again, have you even read this? It's chock full of stuff like that.
|>>|| No. 4204
Also, google the author of that piece.
There seems to be a fair few skeletons in his closet, regarding cover ups. No wonder he's taking the position he is.
|>>|| No. 4205
>Funyn how you missed that in the post where I linked the article I quoted a particularly gresy quote
and said precisely fuck all about what you think is wrong with it, or what makes it "gresy" [sic].
What was that you were saying about ad homs, lad?
|>>|| No. 4206
My god there are none so blind as those that can't see.
|>>|| No. 4210
I fired up Tor to check that link. Needn't have bothered. I'm guessing the sentiment of the story, and your linking to it, is that naughty MPs who get caught out are turned into the bitches of alpha-homosexuals within government. BROKEN BRITAIN. BAN THE BUMDERS. UP THE RA. etc etc.
|>>|| No. 4237
Too senile to stand trial, but fit enough to vote pretty much sums it up. It's a cover-up, plain and simple. There is obviously something pertaining to the case which, if it came to light, would endanger either The Crown or national security.
|>>|| No. 4239
But he's not fit enough to vote in the Lords, which is why he's been placed on leave for the past year.
|>>|| No. 4240
"Suspended from the Labour Party but will remain a member of the House of Lords until his death or until he retires", according to that BBC report. I honestly don't know if that means that he can vote or not as the wording is somewhat ambiguous. In any case, taking up a seat someone with a working bonce could be using is somewhat typical of these oafs.
|>>|| No. 4241
No, he can't vote. Because, as you'd know if you'd fucking bothered to read the post, he's been placed on leave. Not that it makes much difference, mind. He may have been ineligible for the last 12 months, but he had neither spoken nor voted for another 18 months before that.
|>>|| No. 4242
He won't ever turn up to vote again, and I imagine if he ever does there will be outrage. There are plenty of peers who, I think, have the right to sit in the House but don't. I can't remember if hereditary peers still exist but I think many of them don't/didn't take their seats in recent years.
|>>|| No. 4243
>taking up a seat someone with a working bonce could be using
This betrays a certain ignorance about the workings of the upper house - there is no finite number of seats.
|>>|| No. 4244
The old boys are still there. There are around 90 of them, originally elected from among their own number, but those who did not get elected cannot vote in the by-elections when one of them dies or resigns.
|>>|| No. 4245
>there is no finite number of seats.
I'm pretty sure that >>4240 is talking about the actual physical seats* that people sit in, not in the sense of being to contribute and vote in the lords.
|>>|| No. 4247
Suspended from the Labour party, lad. Whilst he can't influence current Labour party politics (via voting), that doesn't stop him voting in the House. Not that he would under the current circumstances.
|>>|| No. 4249
You're right, that doesn't stop him voting in the House. What stops him voting in the House is that he is not, in fact, entitled to vote in the House.
|>>|| No. 4251
And before I forget:
>Janner was diagnosed with dementia in 2009, after which he gave power of attorney to his three children.
>However, it has emerged that he has voted in the House of Lords 203 times since then.
>Also since his diagnosis, he has claimed more than £100,000 in allowances, was appointed to a parliamentary committee last year, and served as a company director until six days before the DPP's ruling.
|>>|| No. 4252
Dementia is progressive. It can also accelerate such that someone may seem to be on the verge of losing it for years before declining very suddenly. It's been almost three years since he did anything of consequence in the House. A company directorship isn't that big a deal either, given many current and former politicians are on boards (most of them simply for the money). He (or his attorneys) may have appointed a proxy to occasionally turn up to a board meeting, or he may simply have not turned up.
|>>|| No. 4253
> It can also accelerate such that someone may seem to be on the verge of losing it for years before declining very suddenly.
Funny how being accused of noncing brought about a sudden decline in his condition. I'm sure it was pure coincidence. Nonces are well known for their honesty and I'm sure he isn't faking or exaggerating his condition.
|>>|| No. 4254
I was going to mention Terry Pratchett, but looking him up it seems he didn't really contract dementia at any stage.
tell 'em, Steve-Dave.
|>>|| No. 4256
I don't know if you've ever been close to someone with severe dementia, but they are always extremely frail.
|>>|| No. 4257
The irony of him being declared unfit to stand trial is that ATOS would have probably declared him fit for work.
|>>|| No. 4259
I remember this joke from when ATOS was in charge of work capability assessments. Good times.
|>>|| No. 4261
Stop looking for it, m8. It's projection, at best. I'll knock ur fookin heads together if you start summit, swer on me Mam.
|>>|| No. 4263
Reading comprehension, lad.
Something something sentry something something labouring something something anonymous imageboards.
|>>|| No. 4264
I refer the honourable member to the answer I gave some moments ago.
(A good day to you Sir!)
|>>|| No. 4267
Wasn't there some scandal about a convicted nonce opening a toy shop recently, which a,so employed all edged nonces? On the coast in some bedsit shithole.
|>>|| No. 4268
What is the point of this? They want to go ahead with the trial of the dead nonce because "people have to be heard." I don't understand this.
I know I might be retarded, but why don't these people who get nonced murder their tormentors?
|>>|| No. 4269
>What is the point of this? They want to go ahead with the trial of the dead nonce because "people have to be heard." I don't understand this.
The point is that these people have been ignored, caleed liars, or whatever else for the umpty decades since the alleged abuse happened, and they want the emotional closure that would come with their claims being taken seriously enough to be heard in a court of law and believed by a jury and/or judge (not sure of the mechanism in a trial of the facts). The point is symbolic and therapeutic rather than practical, essentially.
>I know I might be retarded, but why don't these people who get nonced murder their tormentors?
A tiny fraction do (Ricky Rodriguez leaps to mind as a famous example https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ricky_Rodriguez) but even when you add the trauma of child abuse, most people fundamentally aren't murderers. Simple as that, really.
|>>|| No. 4351
Itz been a while lads, /BOO!
>In a courageous and explosive audio interview with UK Column "Despatches from the Front", a Metropolitan Police Detective Constable child protection specialist, takes the lid off the scale of child abuse, trafficking and prostitution in London and UK.
>He exposes the lies, threats and intimidation used by the police, Local Authorities, Social Services, Politicians, Charities and others to protect Establishment figures and Westminster.
>This criminal conspiracy seeks to deceive the public and stop the truth emerging in every possible way.
|>>|| No. 4365
>The former head of the child sexual abuse inquiry has strenuously denied a newspaper report of allegations of misconduct and racism made against her.
>Dame Lowell Goddard is alleged to have said Britain had so many paedophiles "because it has so many Asian men", according to a report in the Times.
Apparently simply stating a fact is racist now.
|>>|| No. 4367
>Apparently simply stating a fact is racist now.
You massive racist.
|>>|| No. 4393
Sorry for necrobumping but I just found this and don't think it warrants its own thread.
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