Manchester Bombings, Operation Temperer & The Police State

On 22nd May 2017, the United Kingdom suffered its worst terrorist incident since the 7th July 2005 London transport bombings, and the worst attack in Manchester since the 1996 bombings by the Provisional IRA. The attack took place at the Manchester Arena (Formerly the Manchester Evenings News Arena), where up to 21,000 people, a vast number of whom were children, were attending a concert by US singer Ariana Grande. The attacker, 22-year-old Salman Ramadan Abedi, carried out a suicide mission, detonating a bomb packed with shrapnel in the foyer of the arena at approximately 22:30.

So far, the death toll stands at 22 (excluding the terrorist), many of whom were children as young as 8-years-old, whilst a further 120 were injured, 59 of whom were hospitalised. Again, a large proportion of those injured and severely injured were children under the age of 16.

Local Mosque Denies All Knowledge Of The Suspect – Predictably

The suspect was born in the United Kingdom in 1994, to a family of Libyan refugees who fled the Qaddafi regime. It was reported that Abedi attended the Manchester Islamic Centre (Didsbury Mosque) and was a valued member of their community, but of course, the Mosque issued a statement denying any knowledge of the attacker’s existence.

In further developments, three men have been arrested in the Greater Manchester area as part of the continuing investigation into the attack, whilst a man – non-western of course – was arrested near Buckingham Palace earlier this morning suspected of intent to carry out some sort of attack.

Perhaps a false flag to justify the police state?

Man arrested near the palace this morning.

What has been quite shocking after this latest Islamic terror attack on European soil is the response from the media, the politicians and the police force. At times such as these, one expects the odd dissenting, anti-western leftist voice defending Islam and apologising for Islamic terrorists, but this time it is as if such opinion has become mainstream. Politicians up and down the country, including Mayor of Manchester Andy Burnham and many senior Labour Party MPs, have been queuing up to broadcast all over the national media that this terrorist was “British”, that he was “one of us” and that his extremist motives weren’t Islamic.

This time, they can’t blame the terrorist’s actions on social depravity or some other imaginary problem that we’ve caused – Abedi had attended university – so now they simply censor the use of the very word Islam, and instead rush to inform us of the “number of Muslim taxi drivers offering free rides home to concert-goers” and the “number of Muslims in the health service attending to victims”, as if this somehow proves the attacker was not himself a Muslim. This paradoxical gaslighting campaign can be seen through most media outlets, who’s online write-ups of the bombing feature interviews at the top of the page with men with Muslim-sounding names, almost as if to “demonstrate” that this is an attack on Islam, as opposed to innocent British children.

Perhaps more startling is the blatant attempt by our politicians, with the full collusion of the Police Force, to shamelessly exploit this atrocity to usher in a police-state in the United Kingdom.

The evidence for this is quite blatant, with the Metropolitan Police tweeting out threats against people who “post Islamophobic comments online”, telling them they will be found and punished. They even went as far as to confirm they were investigating English journalist Katie Hopkins, who posted a very mild call to action on Twitter – she was quickly reported to the police by one of the eternally offended brigade, with the Met Police twitter account confirming they were investigating the comments.

But, the situation is far more grave than simply the investigation of thought criminals.

Theresa May’s Police State

British Prime Minister Theresa May, after meeting with her cabinet of “yes men”, raised the terror threat to ‘critical’ (meaning an attack is imminent) and enacted Operation Temperer. Temperer is a contingency plan, enabling the Prime Minister to deploy up to 5,000 military personnel to the streets to keep order following terrorist atrocities. This has been rolled out under the guise of protecting civilians, but what is noticeable is the fact that these troops are primarily being deployed to government buildings to protect elected officials, royal premises and embassies to protect foreign dignitaries.

This order to deploy the military to the streets of England is a transparent effort not to protect the public, but to enforce diversity. The government, along with the police leadership, are terrified of a backlash against their multicultural agenda that has been shown to have clearly failed, therefore they are putting the army onto the streets to quell such a backlash should the potential for that situation begin to develop.

This may seem like quite a leap, but in the context of the recent spotlight being placed on Muslim grooming gangs raping white girls (the BBC aired a program entitled Three Girls last week, which discussed the issue), along with already heightened racial tensions thanks to present immigration policies, it is not hard to see how this latest terrorist incident could quite easily cause feelings to boil over. Therefore, it is only logical for the politicians committed to this suicidal brand of globalism that they get the troops out to protect themselves, for they are the guilty party in this current crisis that we face.

The latest measures to cement Britain’s status as a fully fledged police state come as part of a wider crackdown on personal freedoms under this Conservative government. In recent days, news surfaced that Theresa May’s election manifesto had inserted toward the end details to the effect of censoring the internet, with the government boasting that it wants to become “the world leaders in regulating the internet”. The main focus of this proposed legislation is, of course, ‘hate speech’ and we know that by hate speech they simply mean any voices that oppose the official globalist line. The law also wants to mimic a proposal in Germany – where the police state is in full flow – that only allows the sharing of “official” news sources on social media.

At the end of 2016, the British government signed into law the Investigatory Powers Act, which gave sweeping new powers to the security services to monitor the online activity of any person in the country, without their knowledge or prior consent. This, along with developments to break encryption of messaging services, and coupled with these latest draconian proposals and the deployment of troops, marks the full implementation of the police state, in which those who criticise the social experiment being carried out by our governments are thrown in jail, and troops protect “VIPs” whilst ordinary children are blown to hell by Islamic terrorists.

 

 

 

William is a writer based in England, Great Britain.