Do you think Sir Keir Starmer is a total hypocrite? He does not do it
LABOR has long been the Really Nasty Party.
His spit-stained cries of “Tory scum,” “racist,” and “Nazi” litter the Westminster cockpit of political debate.
But Sir Keir Starmer’s portrayal of Rishi Sunak as a friend to child rapists certainly wins the award.
His local election poster shows the Prime Minister asking: “Do you think adults convicted of sexually assaulting children should go to jail? Rishi Sunak not.”
This from a party that has turned a blind eye to the gang rape of thousands of young girls in their northern strongholds!
A party that, more than any other, has put the human rights of criminals ahead of those of their victims.
The ad sparked an uproar, not only within the Tories but also within Starmer’s own party – from leftists like John McDonnell and Diane Abbott to the respected Elder Statesman David Blunkett.
“Please retract it,” McDonnell said. “We, the Labor Party, are better than that.”
David Blunkett branded the poster “profoundly offensive gutter politics” and personally slammed Starmer for allowing it to happen.
“When unfounded accusations and false insults replace fair and robust political debate, not only will the standing of our leaders be undermined, but the very foundations of our democracy will be jeopardized,” he said.
“I find it impossible to believe that Sir Keir Starmer, as a former Chief Prosecutor, would support the release of this type of material.”
Indeed, Starmer himself was a key prosecutor in efforts to adopt the soft policies he now lays at the feet of Rishi Sunak.
He served on the 2012 Judgment Council that issued guidelines on sexual assault of children under and over 13.
The plan sparked outrage at the time, with Shadow Attorney General Emily Thornberry calling for “an urgent rethink.”
Oddly enough, Thornberry, a Starmer weirdo, is now wholeheartedly behind the poster’s insult.
Labor Party insiders appear stunned by the publicity it has attracted.
That’s how the Tories are.
Polls and focus groups suggest this scandal will only throw a spotlight on Starmer’s growing reputation for double-sided hypocrisy.
First there was his four-year struggle to make Jeremy Corbyn the most extreme, pro-Russia, pro-China, pro-Hezbollah prime minister in history.
Then came his mealy refusal to define a woman as an adult female.
And last month he vowed to scrap budget plans to help wealthy pensioners – while enjoying exactly the same benefits – as the former prosecutor.
But it’s the attack on Rishi Sunak for child sex crimes that really blew his mind.
It follows Rishi’s direct swipe at Labor for allowing British-Pakistani rape gangs to rampage with impunity in his own northern backyard.
The heinous decades-old abuse is still taking place in cities across the UK, he said.
Ann Cryer and Sarah Champion, former and current Labor MPs, have boldly spoken out against these heinous crimes – at a huge cost to their political careers.
Champion was immediately gagged by Labor Party leaders.
Home Secretary Suella Braverman last week described vulnerable white girls “sometimes in foster care, sometimes in difficult circumstances, being stalked, raped, drugged and violated by gangs of British-Pakistani men working in child abuse rings or networks.
“We have seen institutions, social workers, government agencies, police officers and social workers turn a blind eye to it – out of political correctness and fear of being labeled racist,” she said.
How on earth did these evil gangs get away with this?
Azir Nafzal, former Chief Crown Prosecutor for North West England, has the answer.
Forced to act
In 2018 he told the BBC that under Gordon Brown’s Premiership the Home Office had emailed police forces urging them not to investigate the sexual exploitation of young girls.
It suggested the girls under the legal age of consent had made “informed choices.”
That was in 2008, the same year Starmer became a district attorney.
It wasn’t until brave Times journalist Andrew Norfolk investigated in 2011 that police and labor councils were forced to take action.
Norfolk was also slandered. But dozens of perpetrators have since been jailed.
So here’s a question for Keir Starmer’s next mugshot poster: “What did you know – and when – about the email to police chiefs?
“And what did you do about it?”