Of the 52 Labour Party MPs who defiantly voted in favour of amending the content of the Royal Family’s calls for a ceasefire, last November, an astonishing amount of MPs represent cities with strong—and sometimes violent—pro-Hamas apologists.

From Bedford to Bradford, Glasgow to Gordon, Bolton, Brighton,Kingston, Birmingham, Lancashire, Hackney, Hammersmith, Coventry, Nottingham, Walthamstow, Edmonton, Sheffield, Sunderland, West Ham, Westminster, Leeds, Liverpool and the region of York, these MPs, mostly Labour Party members, vehemently stamped their signature on an audacious resolution requesting King Charles to withdraw his pro-Israeli speech:

Here’s what King Charles had said about Israel:
“My ministers will work closely with international partners to support Ukraine, strengthen NATO and address the most pressing issues. This includes the consequences of the most barbaric acts of terrorism against the people of Israel, facilitating humanitarian support into Gaza and supporting the peace and stability in the Middle East.”

In his first ever address to the United Kingdom marking the first by a King in over 70 years, King Charles, also pledged a commitment to tackling antisemitism and ensuring that the memory of holocaust is never forgotten.”

These words sparked discomfort among these 50 MPs known to either have a strong pro-Hamas leaning, a population of flag-draping pro-Palestinians or an illusion-laden belief justified by a false equivalence of struggle between the LGBT movement and the Palestinian terrorism.

At the center of this anti-Israel movement— large enough to quake the London Bridge and loud enough to be mistaken for the voice of the British people—is a raging unchecked antisemitism promoted in closed room discussions and Friday imam sermons. In Bradford, for example, pro-Hamas stores proudly display their commitment to banning all Israeli products from their shelves. Traffic is occasionally halted by bucket-wielding, kefir draping youths begging support for Hamas off motorists, and there is not a week without a gathering themed “from the river to the sea.”

The same is true for Manchester, Leeds, Bedford, Birmingham, Hamza-run Glasgow, and many other cities up North, where pro-Hamas Muslims are subtly being radicalized into a formidable publicity army for Hamas.

As such, when chaos erupted in the house last month over votes to a ceasefire resolution, it was no surprise to see a similar crop of Labour MPs representing Muslim-laden counties, hold a position against the Prime Minister, the Royal Family and the British People who have remained for centuries a formidable ally to the Jews.

It is unclear how the UK will tackle this growing conflict of interest which is a consequence of its immigration failures. Over 25% of MPs, including Prime Minister, Rishi Sunak, now identify as ethnic minority. While this number may appear only little, it becomes worrisome when over 70% remain formidably united in their support for terrorists — especially against the position of the United Kingdom.

Will ethnic minorities become ethnic majorities sooner? Your guess is as good as Boris Johnson’s who once posed this question during his time as Mayor of London.

Written by:

573 Posts

View All Posts
Follow Me :

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *