Wednesday, 6 April 2011
Why Does Pakistan Get An Apology But I Don't, Dave?
You broke your promise to me to have a referendum on the Lisbon Treaty and replaced it with a referendum to help the Limpdims.
Yet you visit Pakistan with an aid bribe of £600 million (how many Pakistani nuclear warheads will that buy, Dave?) to soothe the hurt feelings of the pyjamaed bomb-makers there and the postal vote scammers here in England. And you have the ignorant cheek (which took some doing after your "junior partner in 1940" gaffe ) to say "I don’t want to try to insert Britain in some leading role where, as with so many of the world’s problems, we are responsible for the issue in the first place." in answer to a question about how the Kashmir problem could be solved. The lad is too thick to say "By stopping killing each other and instead talk to each other sensibly". India and Pakistan were granted independence at their request in 1947. They have had 63 years to solve the problem that was caused by the Hindu Maharajah wanting his majority muslim state to belong to secular India instead of overtly muslim Pakistan.
If England was so awful to Pakistanis, why did so many people leave Pakistan after independence for a better life in England. Indeed, England remains so resolutely anti-Pakistan that arranged marriages are organised to import a shallow gene pool of Pakistani cousins into England to marry into the million plus Pakistani-heritage community.
An apology for the 7 July 2005 bombings and disproportionate involvement of members of the community in grooming of underage girls and fraud of all sorts (and don't explain it away as jizya from dhimmis) plus ain institutional refusal to integrate into British society ought to have been given by the Pakistani Prime Minister instead. Prime Minister? Oh yes a vestige of the parliamentary, civil service, legal system and armed forces that Britain gifted Pakistan at Independence. Just imagine how things could be now if Pakistan's ruling elite hadn't been even more corrupt and incompetent than its Indian counterpart.