So that is my problem. It's your problem too. Sorting the wheat from the chaff and hating corruption & injustice with a passion while stopping ourselves from hating people. Let's use the great processes we already have in Western law - or if they're not so good let's sharpen them - to bring about the freedoms we wish to see. We can all agree on certain basic standards of blind justice for people and upon the need for one law for everyone. Or we can until we think "our side" might lose the fight, then it's quite tempting to convince ourselves that the rules can be bent just this once for the greater good. Just as so many did in all the cases surrounding the British Muslim rape gangs.
The following 42 minute interview will give an insight into what lies down such a road of expediency. I've no doubt featured Stephen Lennon before saying similar things in various other clips, but here he is corralled into bringing it all out at the same time, with some new information. Frankly, I would be amazed if anyone could watch this and not be deeply concerned. The British government and Police force - in "the mother of all Parliaments"* - persecuting a citizen so that he stops criticising them. All the while the damage done by Sharia informed Muslims who have no wish to integrate into our societies seems to be relatively unchecked.
Yes, this is the real culture war and we all have a stake in being engaged in it no matter how wearying it may sometimes become. The interview below is the one which the British government feared so much they stopped this young American lady from entering Britain. She conducts it instead in Vienna.
* "While only a single quote in a single speech in a long campaign [from 1865], it has gained a misplaced importance suggesting that Westminster is the grand founder of Parliaments, rather than being an (at the time) deeply corrupt body that owed its existence to the people of England. ... The idea that England is the Mother of Parliaments is actually quite a nice one, as it is a reminder that it is the people of England who created the Parliament as we know it today, and that its authority stems from the people."