2010-06-29 09:39:30 UTC
ago. The UK has always lacked discipline and this is especially
evinced by the actions of police officers who quickly lose control and
commit offences. Similar comments can be made against judges.
Reporting in the UK has always been heavily controlled by wealthy
people to fit a political agenda, and again we see this week when two
people were killed in my town, that the media takes a typical unfair
A journalist will never be swayed by facts.
The Telegraph headline:
"A French chef, Reynald Duchene, was killed as he tried to protect his
fiancée when two men harassed her after a classical music concert in
The journal states that two men harassed a female and a French chef
was killed trying to stop that harassement. We should recall that no
one has been convicted of harassement or any crime relating to this
matter. The journal uses the word "was" as is it is a proved fact even
before a trial has taken place.
The article goes on to report all as fact what can only be a view:
"The 38 year-old was stabbed to death after taking Paula Haddlesey and
her family to a picnic and performance in a park by the Royal
Philharmonic Concert Orchestra, to celebrate her birthday. "
Does anyone else think this is unfair reporting? Could this give the
accused people an unfair trial?
The Telegraph continues with "He was part of a ten-strong party"
indicating the word ten-strong normally used when referring to a
force, as if somehow the party was defending a female from harassers,
almost like a war.
Numerous journals carry on in the same manner:
which terms the accused "jobs" a word endorsed by Blair until his own
was arrested for being Drunk and Disorderly.
I really wonder what the British press would do is the laws of England
and Wales were enforced and most journalists (along with police
officers) would be carted of to jail.
Someone said here that I was lucky they did not control the UK. Well,
I think many of you should reflect if I did and the laws were
enforced, if you would be need an address change.