Britain : From Magna Carta to Fascist Gaystapo regime and embrace of the “Hard Cell” Playroom


The remedy for speech that is false is speech that is true. This is the ordinary course in a free society. The response to the unreasoned is the rational; to the uninformed, the enlightened; to the straight-out lie, the simple truth.   –    Anthony Kennedy



In secular and  now  fascist  Britain  the  fisting, felching, rimming, farming, scat, chariot racing, jackhammering  etc  of  the Hard  Cell  Playroom  published  by   Terrence  Higgins  Trust  is  main  stream.

In  support of  its  commitment  to  the  LGBT  lobby  the   British  Government has made public  dissent  about  homosexual  behaviour  punishable by  law.  The  British  appear  to  be  on the  verge  of  policing  thought itself  to  maintain depravity.

 It  is  amazing  but  not  surprising  that  the  land  which  produced  the  Magna  Carta  Liberatum  is  silencing  free  speech  to protect  depravity  such  as  fisting, felching, rimming, farming, scat, chariot racing, jack hammering, anal  penetration etc  between  MSM. This  is  the  inevitable  path of  the  secular for  whom moral nihilism  is  the only   logical   default  option.

Fortunately   in  Jamaica ,  unlike  in the  now   LGBT  fascist   once  great  Britain,  no  one  is  locked  up  for  criticizing  another’s  behaviour.

Wimbledon tennis preacher arrested for gay hate

Police and preacher go head-to-head in a verbal rally that ends in the anti-gay extremist serving time in a police station
An anti-gay preacher went head-to-head with the police and was later arrested for his homophobic hate.  

An extremist homophobic Christian preacher was arrested for calling gay people ‘sinners’ during the international tennis event Wimbledon.

Tony Miano, 49, an American evangelist, was held for around six hours in a police station after ranting about ‘sexual immorality’ on the south-west London street.

In a statement made to Gay Star News, a Metropolitan Police spokesperson said: ‘Police were called to Wimbledon Hill Road, SW19, at approximately 16.40 on Monday 1 July following reports of a man speaking through a public address system who was alleged to have made homophobic comments.

‘Officers attended and arrested the man, aged 49, on suspicion of offences under the Public Order Act.

‘He was taken to a south-west London police station and spoken to by officers before being released with no further action later the same day.’

In a video posted to YouTube, a police officer can be seen approaching Miano and going head-to-head in a verbal rally over whether the preacher’s anti-gay remark-laden speech had contained anything homophobic.

He can be seen trying to defend himself with a young boy called Alistair, who was giving out leaflets to promote one of Miano’s sermons.

‘Homophobic would somehow mean that I am afraid of homosexuals, and I love homosexuals,’ he says. ‘I want them to turn from their sin and put their trust in Christ.’

Miano then says during his time at the police station he was questioned about his Christianity.

‘He asked me, among other things, whether I believed homosexuality was a sin,’ Miano said, according to The Telegraph.

‘The two final questions were, “Do you believe you are 100% right in what you did today?” I answered yes, and “If you were to go back there tomorrow, would you do the same thing again?” to which I also answered yes.’

– See more at:

Magna Carta (Latin for Great Charter),[1] also called Magna Carta Libertatum or The Great Charter of the Liberties of England, is an Angevin charter originally issued in Latin in the year 1215.

Magna Carta was the first document forced onto a King of England by a group of his subjects, thefeudal barons, in an attempt to limit his powers by law and protect their privileges.

The charter was an important part of the extensive historical process that led to the rule ofconstitutional law in the English speaking world. Magna Carta was important in the colonization of American colonies as England’s legal system was used as a model for many of the colonies as they were developing their own legal systems.

The 1215 charter required King John of England to proclaim certain liberties and accept that his will was not arbitrary—for example by explicitly accepting that no “freeman” (in the sense of non-serf) could be punished except through the law of the land, a right that still exists.

It was preceded and directly influenced by the Charter of Liberties in 1100, in which King Henry I had specified particular areas wherein his powers would be limited.

It was translated into vernacular French as early as 1219,[2] and reissued later in the 13th century in modified versions. The later versions excluded the most direct challenges to the monarch’s authority that had been present in the 1215 charter. The charter first passed into law in 1225; the 1297 version, with the long title (originally in Latin) “The Great Charter of the Liberties of England, and of the Liberties of the Forest,” still remains on the statute books of England and Wales.

Despite its recognised importance, by the second half of the 19th century nearly all of its clauses had been repealed in their original form. Three clauses currently remain part of the law of England and Wales, however, and it is generally considered part of the uncodified constitutionLord Denning described it as “the greatest constitutional document of all times – the foundation of the freedom of the individual against the arbitrary authority of the despot”.[3] In a 2005 speech,Lord Woolf described it as “first of a series of instruments that now are recognised as having a special constitutional status”,[4] the others being the Habeas Corpus Act (1679), the Petition of Right (1628), the Bill of Rights (1689), and theAct of Settlement (1701).

It was Magna Carta, over other early concessions by the monarch, which survived to become a “sacred text”.[5] In practice, Magna Carta in the medieval period did not generally limit the power of kings, but by the time of the English Civil War it had become an important symbol for those who wished to show that the King was bound by the law. It influenced the early settlers in New England[6] and inspired later constitutional documents, including the United States Constitution.[7]




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