How LGBTQ Group Stonewall Politicised Our Police


British Police forces around the country have been increasingly politicised, under our very noses. Now every police force in the country openly, and actively, promote left-wing ideologies, most notably the activism of LGBTQ group Stonewall.


This may not appear an issue, particularly as Gay Pride and LGBTQ activities are promoted as ‘inclusive’, ‘compassionate’ and simply the fight for equal rights. But this belies the truth, that an ideology has infiltrated the police forces of Britain. Politicised police forces were once the preserve of communist countries and authoritarian dictatorships who used them as just another tool to suppress decent and impose their particular ideology. In a democratic country the police force should be entirely neutral, but there is overwhelming evidence that British Police are anything but.


An organisation that campaigns for police neutrality offered a box of chocolates to anyone who could tweet a picture of an Autism Society flag flying from a police flagpole on National Autism Day. The award went unclaimed. This was despite the fact that the Autism Society had expressed severe concerns that those with autism were being particularly badly treated once inside the criminal justice system. A problem that they state could affect some 2.8 million people in the UK.


The point that the group, Fair Cop, were making was a good one: The difference between the way the police treat LGBT rights charity Stonewall and any other group is startling. It would be hard to locate a single police force that hadn’t hoisted at least one rainbow flag above their constabulary during the annual Pride event. A quick Twitter search shows Police forces right around the country promoting Gay Pride, many complete with glossy videos, and professionally taken photo-shoots. Fair Cop have counted 24 police forces in England and Wales paying an annual subscription of £2,500, per force, per annum, to the campaign group – not to mention a huge amount of extra spending on Stonewall paraphernalia. Wiltshire police, which records gender critical tweets as “hate incidences”, has spent over £3,000 on rainbow epaulettes since 2017. and FOI requests reveal the £720 cost of the Met police painting a single squad car in rainbow colours. In contrast; During the Orange March, police constables are told not to march in time with the music in case it gives the impression of favouritism. However, during Pride the police actually provide the band.



The public are left wondering how one particular group has been so successful in co-opting the police into promoting its particular ideology. Clues to how Gay and Trans activists infiltrated the British police came in a remarkable document by the writer and author James Kirkup that guides the trans agenda in the UK which, amongst other things, explicitly advises lobbyists to avoid too much press coverage because the more people know what they’re asking for, the less likely they are to support it.


But a new report by Fair Cop released this week has revealed the extent to which Stonewall has bypassed the need to change the law officially by effectively turning the police into part of their campaigning organisation. British Police themselves are now pushing for law changes and even enforcing things that are on Stonewall’s wish-list but not actually law, for instance treating “gender identity” as a protected characteristic.


Disturbingly Fair Cop’s report highlights that British police forces no longer have sole loyalty to British law, which should ring alarm-bells for anyone who knows anything at all about world history. In 2002, under war criminal Tony Blair's tenure as British PM, the oath of allegiance was revised to include the promise that, in addition to keeping the law they would work to uphold “fundamental human rights”, not as straightforward as this may seem as there are any number of lobbyist groups seeking to define those rights to suit their own ideology. Amnesty International calls for the Gender Recognition Act to be changed, calling it “dehumanising” and “worryingly out-of-date”. Stonewall agrees, believing in the right of people to define themselves as whatever gender they like on any given day. Even though there is no law on the statute books this has not stopped police forces actively pursuing those breaking the imaginary law, one high profile case that ended up in the high court with a Judge having to point out to an unrepentant police force that they had gone way beyond their authority and where attempting to enforce a law that didn't exist.


This has not stopped The police’s close association with Stonewall, who appear to have infiltrated every force, at every level, making it effectively an accomplice to the lobby group’s political agenda. One way the police try to obfuscate their bias is with the creation of a 'black list' of those who have not technically broken any law, but who don't agree with the Stonewall ideology. This Orwellian concept of a “non-crime incident” means that your name will be added to a database of dissidents and you will probably get an visit from officers, whilst your non-crime 'incident' will appear on DBS checks any of which could be seen by potential employers and other state run organisations.


Earlier this year the Telegraph revealed police have recorded nearly 120,000 “non-crime” hate incidents which may have stopped those accused from getting jobs. The guidelines, published by the College of Policing, state that any action perceived to be motivated by hostility towards religion, race or transgender identity must be recorded “irrespective of whether there is any evidence to identify the hate element”. Yes, you did read that correctly, not only does the law NOT exist, they do not even need to prove that you broke it.


The concept of a “non-crime incident” was created in 2014 after an inquiry into the murder of the black British teenager Stephen Lawrence showed messages exchanged between the killers beforehand suggested they were likely to commit a crime, but the messages in themselves did not actually constitute an offence. Such messages could have been used in the prosecution of the eventual crime of murder. Since which time authorities have used this doublespeak to persecute anyone reported to them that argues against the Stonewall agenda.


But today “non-crime incidents” are treated as if they are crimes in themselves. As we reported previously Harry Miller, himself an ex-police officer, was visited at work by Humberside police who wanted to “check his thinking” on trans issues after somebody complained about some of his tweets. Miller, an ordinary man from middle-England, realised very quickly that something was very, very wrong with the entire case and pushed back, finally taking the Police force to court. The High Court found that the police probe into his messages was unlawful, but such non-offences are still being recorded by forces despite the fact that Miller took the force to court, and the judge ruled his tweets were political speech and therefore subject to enhanced protection under Article 10 of the European Court of Human Rights.


College of Policing guidelines say these non-crime 'incidents' are anything “perceived by the victim, or any other person to be motivated (wholly or partially) by a hostility [sic] or prejudice.” In other words, anybody can complain about anybody and the guidelines say the police must record it, “irrespective of whether there is any evidence to identify the hate element”. In reality though, these incidents are limited to BAME, LGBTQ or Muslims, someone refers to you as being old (age discrimination), White (Racist) or marital status and the police couldn't care less. These, it would seem, are still perfectly acceptable things to 'hate' and anyone with these characteristics on Twitter can surely testify.


Miller, in a recent podcast, was asked whether people like him should stay quiet for the sake of saving trans people’s feelings.  He replied: “What other political campaign asks the other side to keep quiet to be kind? This whole thing is predicated on whether or not it is political. And the campaign to change the Gender Recognition Act is political.”  And that appears to be the very trick Stonewall have pulled. They have, some would say, very skilfully made anyone not adhering to their political ideology appear 'selfish', 'nasty' and "-phobic". They have cleverly deployed any number of negative names for anyone who dares question their motives: "transphobic", "homophobic" are two pseudo-scientific names used by Police to persecute those who vocally disagree with Stonewall's mantra. Like the 'laws' themselves, these are made-up conditions. A look in the international book of medical codes (ICD10) lists all phobias and neither Homophobia or Transphobia are in there. This in itself is quite surprising considering many other made-up illnesses ARE included in the medical tome, including such dubious diagnosis as ADHD.


The Stonewall UK General Election manifesto 2019 amongst other things, called for gender identity to be included in the census, gay conversion therapy to be banned and the need to signify a gender on official forms to be scrapped. All live political issues. Any group with an Election Manifesto is surely a political organisation and no political organisation should be influencing our police force.

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