Tommy Robinson confronts Twitter troll


Locutus
+3
#1  Top Rated Post
A left wing troll calls for Tommy Robinson's murder. So Tommy visited him, to ask why:



this keyboardwarrior (like some in here) is a member of "Generation WTF Happened to you"
 
Colpy
+1
#2
Quote: Originally Posted by LocutusView Post

A left wing troll calls for Tommy Robinson's murder. So Tommy visited him, to ask why:



this keyboardwarrior (like some in here) is a member of "Generation WTF Happened to you"

That's great!

I like Tommy.

The poor kid that made the tweet has absolutely no clue.
 
Locutus
+2
#3
Tommy is a well-informed, intelligent, fair and respectful man.
 
Johnnny
+1
#4
Tommy robinson who is 34 years old?

Yep Millenial also by definition. Millenials arguing with Millenials, maybe were not the cohesive unit you thought we were or project us as being.

So its not just a millenial thing after all but instead a ideological thing.
Last edited by Johnnny; 2 weeks ago at 08:11 PM..
 
darkbeaver
#5
Quote: Originally Posted by LocutusView Post

Tommy is a well-informed, intelligent, fair and respectful man.

I very much agree with his approach to the problem. Talk now in the garden over tea or talk later over the bodies under the flags.
 
bobnoorduyn
+1
#6
Well done, good on him. Funny when the curtain is pulled back from the keyboard I expected some juiced up wanker, not a clean cut preppy looking sort of bloke.
 
Hoof Hearted
+1
#7
Johnnny,

Relax. I like you tons! Every old guy generation bashes the generation after them. It's timeless.

I love young people of today. I find most to be funny, worldly, caring, intelligent, hard working...etc.

But I called the millennials the POG for a reason. (Perpetually Outraged Generation) Yes! I actually coined that term! Thank you!

What your peers need to learn is that it's not your right to not be offended wherever you go. Getting offended is part of life my man!

 
bobnoorduyn
+3
#8
Quote: Originally Posted by Hoof HeartedView Post

Johnnny,

Relax. I like you tons! Every old guy generation bashes the generation after them. It's timeless.

I love young people of today. I find most to be funny, worldly, caring, intelligent, hard working...etc.

But I called the millennials the POG for a reason. (Perpetually Outraged Generation) Yes! I actually coined that term! Thank you!

What your peers need to learn is that it's not your right to not be offended wherever you go. Getting offended is part of life my man!


Actually everyone has the right to be offended, or whatever emotion they want, its just not their right to expect me or anyone else to give a rat's a$$.

POG, appropriate term though.
 
taxslave
+3
#9
Quote: Originally Posted by bobnoorduynView Post

Actually everyone has the right to be offended, or whatever emotion they want, its just not their right to expect me or anyone else to give a rat's a$$.

POG, appropriate term though.

But this is where the problem arises. Millinials are offended by everything and they think that everyone should jump right up and fix what they perceive as the problem. Just like their parents have done for them since they were babies. And mot of the time there are more important things going on than caring if pampered little kids are having a sissy fit.
 
bobnoorduyn
#10
Quote: Originally Posted by taxslaveView Post

But this is where the problem arises. Millinials are offended by everything and they think that everyone should jump right up and fix what they perceive as the problem. Just like their parents have done for them since they were babies. And mot of the time there are more important things going on than caring if pampered little kids are having a sissy fit.


And we have enablers like their parents in the wheelhouse. Maybe when they move out of the basement and experience the real world it'll be sink or swim time, naw, who am I kidding?
 
darkbeaver
#11
Quote: Originally Posted by bobnoorduynView Post

And we have enablers like their parents in the wheelhouse. Maybe when they move out of the basement and experience the real world it'll be sink or swim time, naw, who am I kidding?

Many of them cannot get out of the basement, there are no jobs for them , they are not skilled in basic hand tools, they only know urban or suburban life styles, the real world would eliminate many of them in the first week. Remember they've been educated.
 
Blackleaf
#12
James Delingpole (external - login to view)

Britain’s most hated man isn’t all that hateful

The EDL founder has been jailed for fraud, assault and football hooliganism. So, why do I like him?

James Delingpole (external - login to view)


(external - login to view)


Tommy Robinson (real name Stephen Yaxley-Lennon) attends a rally in Parliament Square (Photo: Getty)

James Delingpole (external - login to view)
8 April 2017
The Spectator

‘Christ, I would be shot for buying this if people knew,’ says an anonymous fan in the comments below Amazon’s unlikely bestseller Enemy of the State. Which sums up how I feel before meeting the book’s author, Tommy Robinson. What if he turns out to be not nearly as bad as his reputation as ‘Britain’s most hated man’? What if, as some familiar with him have warned, I turn out to like him and want to plead his cause, and end up being tainted as a far-right thug by association?

We meet in a gastropub in a pretty Georgian market town. It’s only ten minutes from the ‘shithole’ of a dump where Robinson has always lived — Luton — and much more congenial for lunch because we’re less likely to be interrupted by any of the numerous Muslims who have put him on their death list. Robinson, 34, is wearing Stone Island, the preferred expensive attire (about £800 for a jacket) of violent football hooligans like the one he used to be himself.

Robinson is frank about his misspent youth: his first stint in jail for assaulting a plainclothes policeman; his second one for mortgage fraud; his brawls with rival teams as a member of Luton City’s Men In Gear football crew (he thinks Millwall’s bad-boy reputation is overrated; Tottenham Hotspur has the best firm). He is frank about everything he’s done, good and bad. It’s part of the natural charm which, just over two years ago, won the hearts of an at first spittingly hostile audience at the Oxford Union.

And yes, I do like him. So would you if you spent a couple of hours in his company. He’s intelligent, quick, articulate, well-informed, good-mannered — and surprisingly meek in his politics for a man so often branded a fascist. Many of his home friends are black, some are Muslims; he’s not obviously racist or anti-Semitic. He only got into activism and street demos because he happened to be a white working-class English lad in exactly the wrong place at exactly the wrong time. It was Luton, unfortunately, that Islamist proselytiser Anjem Choudary chose as the base for his various proscribed organisations.

As a result the character of the Hertfordshire town changed forever; and so did Robinson’s life. The trigger was a local Islamist recruitment drive for the Taleban and a subsequent protest against a parade by Royal Anglian Regiment troops returning from a tour in Afghanistan.


As he once told another interviewer: ‘I was like "They can’t do that!" In working-class communities we all know somebody in the Armed Forces. I’ve got a mate who lost his legs. And these lot were sending people to kill our boys.’ So Robinson founded the protest organisation that would make him infamous — the English Defence League (he subsequently quit it in 2013).

You know how hateful the EDL is: every-one does. What’s curious, though, is how much worse it is by reputation than in deed. It’s almost as though the chattering classes needed some kind of bogeyman whose name they could brandish in outrage from time to time in order to demonstrate that, while of course they condemn fundamentalist Islam, they feel just as appalled, if not more so, by the ugly spectre of far-right nationalism.

It’s the same with Tommy Robinson. If you looked at social media in the immediate aftermath of the recent terrorist murders on Westminster Bridge, you might have been surprised by the extent to which the righteous rage of the bien-pensant Twitterati was directed not at the killer, Khalid Masood, and the culture that radicalised him, but rather at that culture’s most vocal critic, Tommy Robinson. According to Robinson, this is no accident.

It’s a reflection of the Establishment’s intense reluctance to admit the scale of the problem with fundamentalist Islam in Britain. Robinson’s recent experiences have made him deeply suspicious of the authorities. Forcing him to share a prison wing with Islamists suggests, to him, that his personal welfare is not exactly their top priority.

While he was in prison, he refused to eat any regular food (he believed it would be poisoned or otherwise contaminated, so he stuck to tinned tuna), and made sure to cause sufficient trouble so he wound up in solitary where no one could stab him. His front teeth are all fake, the real ones having been knocked out when he got trapped in a room with eight Islamists. The only reason he didn’t die, he says, is because they didn’t have any ‘shivs’ (bladed weapons).

He’s a strong advocate of separate prisons for Muslims and non-Muslims: the scale of bullying (no one dare be caught cooking bacon, for example) and the extent of radicalisation, he argues, makes it culturally suicidal to continue as we are.

After numerous beatings and attempts on his life, Robinson is under no illusions about his prospects of reaching a ripe old age. ‘I’m a dead man walking,’ he told me. It’s not for his own sake that he minds: only for that of his wife and three young children. Though his kids are as yet unaware of his notoriety (Tommy Robinson is a pseudonym), he’s finding it harder and harder to protect them. Last August, police in Cambridge ejected the entire family from a pub on what Robinson claims was a bogus pretext of possible public disorder between rival football fans.

You could argue that Tommy Robinson doesn’t exactly help himself the way he goes looking for trouble half the time. But then, I don’t think that many of us are in a position to pass judgment. Not unless we’ve personally shared his worm’s-eye view of Islamic encroachment on our inner cities, which very few of us ever will. We simply wouldn’t be brave enough.

https://www.spectator.co.uk/2017/04/...-isnt-hateful/ (external - login to view)
Last edited by Blackleaf; 2 weeks ago at 05:30 AM..
 
tay
#13
The EDL founder has been jailed for fraud, assault and football hooliganism.

Seems like a nice, stable enough lad...........
 
Tecumsehsbones
#14
Quote: Originally Posted by ColpyView Post

That's great!

I like Tommy.

The poor kid that made the tweet has absolutely no clue.

I liked the part with Tommy-boy whimpering that the only reason the police wouldn't arrest the kid is because Tommy-boy is white.
 
Blackleaf
+1
#15
Quote: Originally Posted by tayView Post

The EDL founder has been jailed for fraud, assault and football hooliganism.

Seems like a nice, stable enough lad...........

Mortgage fraud, football hooliganism and taking part in assault whilst his EDL patriots and heroes were clashing with a group of Muslims burning a large poppy near the Royal Albert Hall are minor offences compared to the 11 terrorism charges that Captain Hook Hamza is to die in jail for in the US.

Quote: Originally Posted by LocutusView Post

A left wing troll calls for Tommy Robinson's murder. So Tommy visited him, to ask why:



this keyboardwarrior (like some in here) is a member of "Generation WTF Happened to you"

Those two kids look like your typical snotty-nosed, Guardian-reading, Remain-voting, kale pesto pasta-eating, wine-bar-attending, middle class types - those who look down their noses at white, working class "oiks" like Tommy and who like mass immigration because it provides cheap nannies to look after little Tarquin and Araminta whilst they go to a George Orwell play in the West End. In fact, in their leafy and-well-to-do London and Surrey suburbs, the cheap nannies they hire are usually the only immigrants they come across, and they have almost no knowledge of what is going in Islamic ghettoes in Luton, Bradford, Bolton, Blackburn, Leicester and Tower Hamlets and the sort of things that the white working class - people like Tommy - have to put up with in these areas.
 

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