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Is Islam, the new Nazi ?

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jamiemartin721 Flag Reading 18 Jun 14 1.10pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 9.37am

Quote legaleagle at 18 Jun 2014 9.08am

I think you may have missed my point re foreign policy. Of course most countries most of the time have hypocritical foreign policies. My point was that, regardless of this, many young idealistic people in those countries may feel affronted by such policies, particularly where the policies are lacking in any veneer of sophisticated rhetorical justification. In some cases (anti-Vietnam war)it can cause whole sectors of the population to feel estranged from the whole system in their countries...

If we want to have any chance of understanding why some young British Muslims might start to feel estranged from the "system" here, we need to be open to the possibility that their feelings of antipathy to aspects of our foreign policy are not automatically "anti-western" but no different in that way, say, to the example of the anti-Vietnam war protesters....I think things are less simplistic and more complex than that...so, we demonise people in a simplistic kneejerk way at our peril..


There's not point missed.....We just see the world differently.

Any foreign policy decision is going to annoy someone. Governments who bother with concerns over sections of their population with mixed loyalties are weak eggshell governments.

A government should do what it believes in.

Britain has been going to war with other Christian countries all though its history without fear from its own church goers.....If people ask for equality in terms of being 'British', which I'm happy to accept then I also don't accept any anti western attitudes....These are westerners by their own choice.

I feel it is a shoehorn comparison between US Vietnam war protesters and 'British' Muslims who have mixed loyalties over foreign policy due to religion. A better comparison would be between those who objected to the wars without allegiance or religion problems being a factor.

While I feel both wars were necessary given their circumstance (with Iraq being the weakest) I at least respect objections based upon going to war itself....As war is extreme by its very nature.

Edited by Stirlingsays (18 Jun 2014 9.42am)

A government should pursue the issues and policies it laid out in its manifesto. Anything outside that barring emergency issues, should be referred back to the electorate.

 


"One Nation Under God, has turned into One Nation Under the Influence of One Drug"
[Link]

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View serial thriller's Profile serial thriller Flag The Promised Land 18 Jun 14 3.18pm Send a Private Message to serial thriller Add serial thriller as a friend

Quote matt_himself at 18 Jun 2014 7.25am

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 11.05pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 10.12pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 9.41pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 8.42pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 5.44pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 1.03pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 11.48am

I don't know how some of you lot would have coped in the 70's with IRA bombs going off in London every other month for years.

Muslim extremism is a hundred times the danger to other muslims in their own country than it is to us lot in Blighty.

pakistan, Nigeria, Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan - pity those poor tens of millions of souls wanting a peaceful family life not conflict and stop wetting yer pants about something that is not going to happen to you.

Top 10 terrorists groups worldwide in 2012.

6 were Islamic fundamentalist types

4 were not (FARC,PKK, Indian Maoist, FLNC)


Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 11.56am)

Do you remember your rant about UKIP where you said the problem would be in ten years time when millions of racists will be unleashed into the political hierarchy as a result of voting for Nigel Farage?

Do you not apply the same logic to Muslim extremism or does that not count for some reason?

How can I apply logic to that illogical paradigm?

When we have a muslim party threatening the political status quo then your post/question will have some weight. As it stands it is just inconsequential fluff.

UKIP, as I said, imo will have no option than to lurch further to the right the more power it gets. That, obviously, will attract BNP types.

Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 5.53pm)


It is not about a party, it is about ideology. Surely, using your logic, should there be fanatical Muslims that young Muslims look up to, within ten years we could have 250,000 suicide bombers on our hands. Same as your prediction that we will be swamped with Nazis should we vote UKIP.

Or does 'Kermits Law' only work for political groupings he opposes?


Said nothing about being "Swamped with Nazis". Only about the extreme right getting some power and a proper voice down the line via UKIP once Farage and his wets have been ousted and some demagogue takes over to preach his paranoia to those that want to listen.

I've said that enough times now for you not to get it wrong yet still you do.

Jet lag?

I note that you do not respond about Muslim extremists but continue with your deluded UKIP bashing. Interesting.

Is this deliberate or the result of exhaustion induced by a heavy day of house husbanding?


Because you made such an arse of it in your attempt to compare my thoughts about UKIP. Exaggerating them to a point whereby your words, which come across as warped and ridiculous, do not deserve any kind of serious reply with regard to other matters.

Oh yeah, is this new obsession about house husbands a replacement for the fishing about my time as a teacher?

Shucks - I really must set up a Twitter account so you can follow me 24/7.

Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 11.12pm)

Please do set up a Twitter account and cut & paste the below for an everyday description of your activities:

7.00 - up to make the wife her breakfast;
7.15 - told to get my arse back into bed by the wife 'if I know what's good for me';
7.18 - out of bed and dress the kids;
8.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
8.30 - kids taken to school;
9.00 - post something self righteous in HoL;
10.00 - done the dusting;
10.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
10.30 - wife rings to make sure I am not bashing the credit card by buying the Le Creuset Tagine I have been nagging her about;
11.30 - spoke to Pam next door about her bunions and her & hubby's attempts to have a third child;
12.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
13.00 - Ryvita and Philly. I have got to get my Speedo body back for the holiday;
14.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
15.00 - watch an 'Officer and a Gentleman'. Have a cry. All is ok now;
16.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
16.15 - Kids back;
16.30 - post something self righteous on HoL;
17.00 - watch the news and feel sad about inner city street violence which is the fault of middle class white people and austerity. I can see this from being a middle class White house husband in Devon, why can't people living in the inner cities understand this?;
17.15 - post something self righteous on HoL about his;
17.45 - made dinner. It was gulped down in minutes without so much as thank you. Wonder why I bother;
18.30 - finished the clear up and made sure the kids were doing their homework;
18.45 - post something self righteous on HoL;
19.00 - got told off by the wife for buying a new Moroccan rug for the dining room. I don't care, it's gorgeous;
19.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
19.30 - watched Eastenders. When will Sharon find love?;
20.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
21.00 - went to bed and read the latest Danielle Steel;
22.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
22.15 - looking forward to another day in Paradise.

What? You spent how long writing out this drivel?

My Christ you're a bellend.

 


If punk ever happened I'd be preaching the law, instead of listenin to Lydon lecture BBC4

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View matt_himself's Profile matt_himself Flag Matataland 18 Jun 14 3.30pm Send a Private Message to matt_himself Add matt_himself as a friend

Quote serial thriller at 18 Jun 2014 3.18pm

Quote matt_himself at 18 Jun 2014 7.25am

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 11.05pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 10.12pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 9.41pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 8.42pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 5.44pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 1.03pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 11.48am

I don't know how some of you lot would have coped in the 70's with IRA bombs going off in London every other month for years.

Muslim extremism is a hundred times the danger to other muslims in their own country than it is to us lot in Blighty.

pakistan, Nigeria, Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan - pity those poor tens of millions of souls wanting a peaceful family life not conflict and stop wetting yer pants about something that is not going to happen to you.

Top 10 terrorists groups worldwide in 2012.

6 were Islamic fundamentalist types

4 were not (FARC,PKK, Indian Maoist, FLNC)


Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 11.56am)

Do you remember your rant about UKIP where you said the problem would be in ten years time when millions of racists will be unleashed into the political hierarchy as a result of voting for Nigel Farage?

Do you not apply the same logic to Muslim extremism or does that not count for some reason?

How can I apply logic to that illogical paradigm?

When we have a muslim party threatening the political status quo then your post/question will have some weight. As it stands it is just inconsequential fluff.

UKIP, as I said, imo will have no option than to lurch further to the right the more power it gets. That, obviously, will attract BNP types.

Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 5.53pm)


It is not about a party, it is about ideology. Surely, using your logic, should there be fanatical Muslims that young Muslims look up to, within ten years we could have 250,000 suicide bombers on our hands. Same as your prediction that we will be swamped with Nazis should we vote UKIP.

Or does 'Kermits Law' only work for political groupings he opposes?


Said nothing about being "Swamped with Nazis". Only about the extreme right getting some power and a proper voice down the line via UKIP once Farage and his wets have been ousted and some demagogue takes over to preach his paranoia to those that want to listen.

I've said that enough times now for you not to get it wrong yet still you do.

Jet lag?

I note that you do not respond about Muslim extremists but continue with your deluded UKIP bashing. Interesting.

Is this deliberate or the result of exhaustion induced by a heavy day of house husbanding?


Because you made such an arse of it in your attempt to compare my thoughts about UKIP. Exaggerating them to a point whereby your words, which come across as warped and ridiculous, do not deserve any kind of serious reply with regard to other matters.

Oh yeah, is this new obsession about house husbands a replacement for the fishing about my time as a teacher?

Shucks - I really must set up a Twitter account so you can follow me 24/7.

Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 11.12pm)

Please do set up a Twitter account and cut & paste the below for an everyday description of your activities:

7.00 - up to make the wife her breakfast;
7.15 - told to get my arse back into bed by the wife 'if I know what's good for me';
7.18 - out of bed and dress the kids;
8.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
8.30 - kids taken to school;
9.00 - post something self righteous in HoL;
10.00 - done the dusting;
10.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
10.30 - wife rings to make sure I am not bashing the credit card by buying the Le Creuset Tagine I have been nagging her about;
11.30 - spoke to Pam next door about her bunions and her & hubby's attempts to have a third child;
12.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
13.00 - Ryvita and Philly. I have got to get my Speedo body back for the holiday;
14.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
15.00 - watch an 'Officer and a Gentleman'. Have a cry. All is ok now;
16.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
16.15 - Kids back;
16.30 - post something self righteous on HoL;
17.00 - watch the news and feel sad about inner city street violence which is the fault of middle class white people and austerity. I can see this from being a middle class White house husband in Devon, why can't people living in the inner cities understand this?;
17.15 - post something self righteous on HoL about his;
17.45 - made dinner. It was gulped down in minutes without so much as thank you. Wonder why I bother;
18.30 - finished the clear up and made sure the kids were doing their homework;
18.45 - post something self righteous on HoL;
19.00 - got told off by the wife for buying a new Moroccan rug for the dining room. I don't care, it's gorgeous;
19.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
19.30 - watched Eastenders. When will Sharon find love?;
20.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
21.00 - went to bed and read the latest Danielle Steel;
22.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
22.15 - looking forward to another day in Paradise.

What? You spent how long writing out this drivel?

My Christ you're a bellend.


I find it ironic that you, the king of coma inducing posts, can describe others posts as 'drivel'.

 


"That was fun and to round off the day, I am off to steal a charity collection box and then desecrate a place of worship. - Smokey, The Selhurst Arms, 26/02/02

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View matt_himself's Profile matt_himself Flag Matataland 18 Jun 14 3.33pm Send a Private Message to matt_himself Add matt_himself as a friend

Quote jamiemartin721 at 18 Jun 2014 1.10pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 9.37am

Quote legaleagle at 18 Jun 2014 9.08am

I think you may have missed my point re foreign policy. Of course most countries most of the time have hypocritical foreign policies. My point was that, regardless of this, many young idealistic people in those countries may feel affronted by such policies, particularly where the policies are lacking in any veneer of sophisticated rhetorical justification. In some cases (anti-Vietnam war)it can cause whole sectors of the population to feel estranged from the whole system in their countries...

If we want to have any chance of understanding why some young British Muslims might start to feel estranged from the "system" here, we need to be open to the possibility that their feelings of antipathy to aspects of our foreign policy are not automatically "anti-western" but no different in that way, say, to the example of the anti-Vietnam war protesters....I think things are less simplistic and more complex than that...so, we demonise people in a simplistic kneejerk way at our peril..


There's not point missed.....We just see the world differently.

Any foreign policy decision is going to annoy someone. Governments who bother with concerns over sections of their population with mixed loyalties are weak eggshell governments.

A government should do what it believes in.

Britain has been going to war with other Christian countries all though its history without fear from its own church goers.....If people ask for equality in terms of being 'British', which I'm happy to accept then I also don't accept any anti western attitudes....These are westerners by their own choice.

I feel it is a shoehorn comparison between US Vietnam war protesters and 'British' Muslims who have mixed loyalties over foreign policy due to religion. A better comparison would be between those who objected to the wars without allegiance or religion problems being a factor.

While I feel both wars were necessary given their circumstance (with Iraq being the weakest) I at least respect objections based upon going to war itself....As war is extreme by its very nature.

Edited by Stirlingsays (18 Jun 2014 9.42am)

A government should pursue the issues and policies it laid out in its manifesto. Anything outside that barring emergency issues, should be referred back to the electorate.


The above simply would never work. Legislation happens for many reasons, for example building laws change because of construction defects being noticed in buildings around the World. Would such a change in legislation, which was mid term and not in a manifesto, plus also not an 'emergency', would that have to be out to the electorate?

Governments are elected to govern and make decisions in this country. It is the way government has operated since the dawn of parliamentary democracy and how it should remain, IMHO.

 


"That was fun and to round off the day, I am off to steal a charity collection box and then desecrate a place of worship. - Smokey, The Selhurst Arms, 26/02/02

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jamiemartin721 Flag Reading 18 Jun 14 4.58pm

Quote matt_himself at 18 Jun 2014 3.33pm

Quote jamiemartin721 at 18 Jun 2014 1.10pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 9.37am

Quote legaleagle at 18 Jun 2014 9.08am

I think you may have missed my point re foreign policy. Of course most countries most of the time have hypocritical foreign policies. My point was that, regardless of this, many young idealistic people in those countries may feel affronted by such policies, particularly where the policies are lacking in any veneer of sophisticated rhetorical justification. In some cases (anti-Vietnam war)it can cause whole sectors of the population to feel estranged from the whole system in their countries...

If we want to have any chance of understanding why some young British Muslims might start to feel estranged from the "system" here, we need to be open to the possibility that their feelings of antipathy to aspects of our foreign policy are not automatically "anti-western" but no different in that way, say, to the example of the anti-Vietnam war protesters....I think things are less simplistic and more complex than that...so, we demonise people in a simplistic kneejerk way at our peril..


There's not point missed.....We just see the world differently.

Any foreign policy decision is going to annoy someone. Governments who bother with concerns over sections of their population with mixed loyalties are weak eggshell governments.

A government should do what it believes in.

Britain has been going to war with other Christian countries all though its history without fear from its own church goers.....If people ask for equality in terms of being 'British', which I'm happy to accept then I also don't accept any anti western attitudes....These are westerners by their own choice.

I feel it is a shoehorn comparison between US Vietnam war protesters and 'British' Muslims who have mixed loyalties over foreign policy due to religion. A better comparison would be between those who objected to the wars without allegiance or religion problems being a factor.

While I feel both wars were necessary given their circumstance (with Iraq being the weakest) I at least respect objections based upon going to war itself....As war is extreme by its very nature.

Edited by Stirlingsays (18 Jun 2014 9.42am)

A government should pursue the issues and policies it laid out in its manifesto. Anything outside that barring emergency issues, should be referred back to the electorate.


The above simply would never work. Legislation happens for many reasons, for example building laws change because of construction defects being noticed in buildings around the World. Would such a change in legislation, which was mid term and not in a manifesto, plus also not an 'emergency', would that have to be out to the electorate?

Governments are elected to govern and make decisions in this country. It is the way government has operated since the dawn of parliamentary democracy and how it should remain, IMHO.

Its not very democratic though. Governments are elected based on their representation of the people, and to represent their constituants, not to rule, to govern.

It could wait until the next election. Or we could utilise this IT technology internet thingy, and put it to the people to decide. I find it odd that if you get enough signitures on an epetition, a question has to be raised in the house, yet we don't utilise the same technology to utilise the population directly in politics (such as holding minor referendums utilising Communications technology to let people vote on such issues).


Edited by jamiemartin721 (18 Jun 2014 5.00pm)

 


"One Nation Under God, has turned into One Nation Under the Influence of One Drug"
[Link]

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jamiemartin721 Flag Reading 18 Jun 14 5.03pm

Quote matt_himself at 18 Jun 2014 3.33pm

Quote jamiemartin721 at 18 Jun 2014 1.10pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 9.37am

Quote legaleagle at 18 Jun 2014 9.08am

I think you may have missed my point re foreign policy. Of course most countries most of the time have hypocritical foreign policies. My point was that, regardless of this, many young idealistic people in those countries may feel affronted by such policies, particularly where the policies are lacking in any veneer of sophisticated rhetorical justification. In some cases (anti-Vietnam war)it can cause whole sectors of the population to feel estranged from the whole system in their countries...

If we want to have any chance of understanding why some young British Muslims might start to feel estranged from the "system" here, we need to be open to the possibility that their feelings of antipathy to aspects of our foreign policy are not automatically "anti-western" but no different in that way, say, to the example of the anti-Vietnam war protesters....I think things are less simplistic and more complex than that...so, we demonise people in a simplistic kneejerk way at our peril..


There's not point missed.....We just see the world differently.

Any foreign policy decision is going to annoy someone. Governments who bother with concerns over sections of their population with mixed loyalties are weak eggshell governments.

A government should do what it believes in.

Britain has been going to war with other Christian countries all though its history without fear from its own church goers.....If people ask for equality in terms of being 'British', which I'm happy to accept then I also don't accept any anti western attitudes....These are westerners by their own choice.

I feel it is a shoehorn comparison between US Vietnam war protesters and 'British' Muslims who have mixed loyalties over foreign policy due to religion. A better comparison would be between those who objected to the wars without allegiance or religion problems being a factor.

While I feel both wars were necessary given their circumstance (with Iraq being the weakest) I at least respect objections based upon going to war itself....As war is extreme by its very nature.

Edited by Stirlingsays (18 Jun 2014 9.42am)

A government should pursue the issues and policies it laid out in its manifesto. Anything outside that barring emergency issues, should be referred back to the electorate.


The above simply would never work. Legislation happens for many reasons, for example building laws change because of construction defects being noticed in buildings around the World. Would such a change in legislation, which was mid term and not in a manifesto, plus also not an 'emergency', would that have to be out to the electorate?

Governments are elected to govern and make decisions in this country. It is the way government has operated since the dawn of parliamentary democracy and how it should remain, IMHO.

I think what happens is that legislation is voted on by all members of the house, following a petition by an MP or party. I'm just saying that the rest of the UK electorate could quite easily be involved in that process.


 


"One Nation Under God, has turned into One Nation Under the Influence of One Drug"
[Link]

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pefwin Flag Where you have to have an English ... 18 Jun 14 5.40pm

Quote matt_himself at 18 Jun 2014 3.30pm

Quote serial thriller at 18 Jun 2014 3.18pm

Quote matt_himself at 18 Jun 2014 7.25am

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 11.05pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 10.12pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 9.41pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 8.42pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 5.44pm

Quote matt_himself at 17 Jun 2014 1.03pm

Quote Kermit8 at 17 Jun 2014 11.48am

I don't know how some of you lot would have coped in the 70's with IRA bombs going off in London every other month for years.

Muslim extremism is a hundred times the danger to other muslims in their own country than it is to us lot in Blighty.

pakistan, Nigeria, Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan - pity those poor tens of millions of souls wanting a peaceful family life not conflict and stop wetting yer pants about something that is not going to happen to you.

Top 10 terrorists groups worldwide in 2012.

6 were Islamic fundamentalist types

4 were not (FARC,PKK, Indian Maoist, FLNC)


Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 11.56am)

Do you remember your rant about UKIP where you said the problem would be in ten years time when millions of racists will be unleashed into the political hierarchy as a result of voting for Nigel Farage?

Do you not apply the same logic to Muslim extremism or does that not count for some reason?

How can I apply logic to that illogical paradigm?

When we have a muslim party threatening the political status quo then your post/question will have some weight. As it stands it is just inconsequential fluff.

UKIP, as I said, imo will have no option than to lurch further to the right the more power it gets. That, obviously, will attract BNP types.

Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 5.53pm)


It is not about a party, it is about ideology. Surely, using your logic, should there be fanatical Muslims that young Muslims look up to, within ten years we could have 250,000 suicide bombers on our hands. Same as your prediction that we will be swamped with Nazis should we vote UKIP.

Or does 'Kermits Law' only work for political groupings he opposes?


Said nothing about being "Swamped with Nazis". Only about the extreme right getting some power and a proper voice down the line via UKIP once Farage and his wets have been ousted and some demagogue takes over to preach his paranoia to those that want to listen.

I've said that enough times now for you not to get it wrong yet still you do.

Jet lag?

I note that you do not respond about Muslim extremists but continue with your deluded UKIP bashing. Interesting.

Is this deliberate or the result of exhaustion induced by a heavy day of house husbanding?


Because you made such an arse of it in your attempt to compare my thoughts about UKIP. Exaggerating them to a point whereby your words, which come across as warped and ridiculous, do not deserve any kind of serious reply with regard to other matters.

Oh yeah, is this new obsession about house husbands a replacement for the fishing about my time as a teacher?

Shucks - I really must set up a Twitter account so you can follow me 24/7.

Edited by Kermit8 (17 Jun 2014 11.12pm)

Please do set up a Twitter account and cut & paste the below for an everyday description of your activities:

7.00 - up to make the wife her breakfast;
7.15 - told to get my arse back into bed by the wife 'if I know what's good for me';
7.18 - out of bed and dress the kids;
8.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
8.30 - kids taken to school;
9.00 - post something self righteous in HoL;
10.00 - done the dusting;
10.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
10.30 - wife rings to make sure I am not bashing the credit card by buying the Le Creuset Tagine I have been nagging her about;
11.30 - spoke to Pam next door about her bunions and her & hubby's attempts to have a third child;
12.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
13.00 - Ryvita and Philly. I have got to get my Speedo body back for the holiday;
14.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
15.00 - watch an 'Officer and a Gentleman'. Have a cry. All is ok now;
16.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
16.15 - Kids back;
16.30 - post something self righteous on HoL;
17.00 - watch the news and feel sad about inner city street violence which is the fault of middle class white people and austerity. I can see this from being a middle class White house husband in Devon, why can't people living in the inner cities understand this?;
17.15 - post something self righteous on HoL about his;
17.45 - made dinner. It was gulped down in minutes without so much as thank you. Wonder why I bother;
18.30 - finished the clear up and made sure the kids were doing their homework;
18.45 - post something self righteous on HoL;
19.00 - got told off by the wife for buying a new Moroccan rug for the dining room. I don't care, it's gorgeous;
19.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
19.30 - watched Eastenders. When will Sharon find love?;
20.15 - post something self righteous on HoL;
21.00 - went to bed and read the latest Danielle Steel;
22.00 - post something self righteous on HoL;
22.15 - looking forward to another day in Paradise.

What? You spent how long writing out this drivel?

My Christ you're a bellend.


I find it ironic that you, the king of coma inducing posts, can describe others posts as 'drivel'.

It is the politics of ENVY, those that earn more are called Champagne Socialists and such; those that earn less and rely on benefits that Matt does not he will ever need, don't deserve them and are Scroungers those that are different or outside his comfort zone are alien and scary and should "go home".

Due to a lack of wisdom if not raw intelligence, I more pity than want to cuss.

Based on historic posting I would quote Shakespeare "A fool thinks himself to be wise, but a wise man knows himself to be a fool."

 


"Everything is air-droppable at least once."

"When the going gets tough, the tough call for close air support."

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View Stirlingsays's Profile Stirlingsays Flag 18 Jun 14 5.49pm Send a Private Message to Stirlingsays Holmesdale Online Elite Member Add Stirlingsays as a friend

Quote jamiemartin721 at 18 Jun 2014 1.08pm

All schools should be free of religeous influence, ownership and control. The duty of the state is to provide education to its citizens.

Meanwhile, faith groups should be free to offer part time religeous tuition, outside of core school hours (mornings, afternoons, evenings and weekends).

Bit hardline, but generally having met people who've been to Catholic school, strongly protestant schools, and recent events regarding Islamic school and the whole US issues regarding the christian right and schools.

Its all a form of conditioning aimed at securing that religeous organisations future client basis. Its a racket of generations thats essentially social programming for children to 'adopt the beliefs' of their parents.

We should be teaching kids to think for themselves and then let them make their own decisions.


Spot on.

 


'Who are you and how did you get in here? I'm a locksmith. And, I'm a locksmith.' (Leslie Nielsen)

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pefwin Flag Where you have to have an English ... 18 Jun 14 5.55pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 5.49pm

Quote jamiemartin721 at 18 Jun 2014 1.08pm

All schools should be free of religeous influence, ownership and control. The duty of the state is to provide education to its citizens.

Meanwhile, faith groups should be free to offer part time religeous tuition, outside of core school hours (mornings, afternoons, evenings and weekends).

Bit hardline, but generally having met people who've been to Catholic school, strongly protestant schools, and recent events regarding Islamic school and the whole US issues regarding the christian right and schools.

Its all a form of conditioning aimed at securing that religeous organisations future client basis. Its a racket of generations thats essentially social programming for children to 'adopt the beliefs' of their parents.

We should be teaching kids to think for themselves and then let them make their own decisions.


Spot on.

I would agree as well but there are still difficult questions as they had in France where all schools are secular, a couple of years ago, over head scarfs and religious symbolism.

 


"Everything is air-droppable at least once."

"When the going gets tough, the tough call for close air support."

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View Stirlingsays's Profile Stirlingsays Flag 18 Jun 14 6.02pm Send a Private Message to Stirlingsays Holmesdale Online Elite Member Add Stirlingsays as a friend

Quote pefwin at 18 Jun 2014 5.55pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 5.49pm

Quote jamiemartin721 at 18 Jun 2014 1.08pm

All schools should be free of religeous influence, ownership and control. The duty of the state is to provide education to its citizens.

Meanwhile, faith groups should be free to offer part time religeous tuition, outside of core school hours (mornings, afternoons, evenings and weekends).

Bit hardline, but generally having met people who've been to Catholic school, strongly protestant schools, and recent events regarding Islamic school and the whole US issues regarding the christian right and schools.

Its all a form of conditioning aimed at securing that religeous organisations future client basis. Its a racket of generations thats essentially social programming for children to 'adopt the beliefs' of their parents.

We should be teaching kids to think for themselves and then let them make their own decisions.


Spot on.

I would agree as well but there are still difficult questions as they had in France where all schools are secular, a couple of years ago, over head scarfs and religious symbolism.


I agree there are always difficult questions...Common sense needs to be applied upon both sides...

Though I've always fallen down on the side of uniform if a school has that policy.....Every parent should know a school's rules before their child attends.....If they don't like it and it's that important to them, find another school.

I like the French embrace of secularism through its institutions.

 


'Who are you and how did you get in here? I'm a locksmith. And, I'm a locksmith.' (Leslie Nielsen)

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pefwin Flag Where you have to have an English ... 18 Jun 14 6.08pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 6.02pm

Quote pefwin at 18 Jun 2014 5.55pm

Quote Stirlingsays at 18 Jun 2014 5.49pm

Quote jamiemartin721 at 18 Jun 2014 1.08pm

All schools should be free of religeous influence, ownership and control. The duty of the state is to provide education to its citizens.

Meanwhile, faith groups should be free to offer part time religeous tuition, outside of core school hours (mornings, afternoons, evenings and weekends).

Bit hardline, but generally having met people who've been to Catholic school, strongly protestant schools, and recent events regarding Islamic school and the whole US issues regarding the christian right and schools.

Its all a form of conditioning aimed at securing that religeous organisations future client basis. Its a racket of generations thats essentially social programming for children to 'adopt the beliefs' of their parents.

We should be teaching kids to think for themselves and then let them make their own decisions.


Spot on.

I would agree as well but there are still difficult questions as they had in France where all schools are secular, a couple of years ago, over head scarfs and religious symbolism.


I agree there are always difficult questions...Common sense needs to be applied upon both sides...

Though I've always fallen down on the side of uniform if a school has that policy.....Every parent should know a school's rules before their child attends.....If they don't like it and it's that important to them, find another school.

I like the French embrace of secularism through its institutions.

I would agree again.

I would suggest:

1 All schools had a uniform.
2 That foreign holidays are not a right, so don't pull the kids out of school because it is cheaper etc. go where you can afford.
3 If you have many relations in foreign lands who have six week weddings, consider emigrating as it is unfair un the kids' education.

 


"Everything is air-droppable at least once."

"When the going gets tough, the tough call for close air support."

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View Stirlingsays's Profile Stirlingsays Flag 18 Jun 14 6.18pm Send a Private Message to Stirlingsays Holmesdale Online Elite Member Add Stirlingsays as a friend

Quote pefwin at 18 Jun 2014 6.08pm

I would agree again.

I would suggest:

1 All schools had a uniform.
2 That foreign holidays are not a right, so don't pull the kids out of school because it is cheaper etc. go where you can afford.
3 If you have many relations in foreign lands who have six week weddings, consider emigrating as it is unfair un the kids' education.

Yup.....Pretty much.


 


'Who are you and how did you get in here? I'm a locksmith. And, I'm a locksmith.' (Leslie Nielsen)

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