Četvrtak, Januar 04, 2007

School Spies Should Report Anti-Homosexuality to Police, Says UK Home Office

School Spies Should Report Anti-Homosexuality to Police, Says UK Home Office

By Gudrun Schultz

LONDON, United Kingdom, January 2, 2006 Students and parents should report schools to the police for “homophobic hate crimes”, if the institutions fail to adequately address anti-homosexual beliefs and language among the student body, a new report by the Home Office said last week.

The paper defined “homophobia”--a word manufactured by homosexual activist groups to identify opposition to their movement--as “resentment, or fear, of gay and lesbian people,” including “just a passive dislike of gay people,” according to a report by This London.

"Schools can be a little concerned about a negative impact on their reputation, that it would be perceived as a school which has problems rather than one which deals with them positively," the report said.

Urging that school incidents be reported to a "hate crime co-ordinator", the report said it would be “dangerous to assume that homophobic incidents do not occur in a particular school as victims and witnesses might be too worried or frightened to bring the abuse to greater attention."

According to This London’s report, homosexual lobby groups have reacted to the trend among teenagers who use the word “gay’ as a common insult, divorced from any awareness of the actual sexual orientation of the person they are insulting.

The report was called “desperate” by Colin Hart of the Christian Institute.

"There is an element of desperation about this advice, Hart said. “No-one wants to see any kind of bullying in schools. But this is not about bullying of pupils who others think are homosexual. It is about punishing schools unless they try to stop pupils using "gay" as a perjorative word."

Among the Home Office recommendations was the creation of “third party reporting centres” set up by homosexual activist organizations, who could act as collecting points for information on “homophobic” incidents to pass on to police, from individuals who might be reluctant to contact the police themselves.

Police should maintain a record of the names and personal details of those individuals identified as anti-homosexual by the activist groups, the report said.

As well, the Home Office called for school officials to incorporate lessons against anti-homosexuality into school timetables, and to institute homosexual “awareness weeks.”

The report was endorsed by Lancashire Assistant Chief Constable Michael Cunningham--one week earlier Cunningham’s force was required to pay £50,000 in damages to elderly couple Joe and Helen Roberts, who complained of police abuse of power after they were questioned in their home for opposing homosexuality. The Roberts’ had complained to their local council about its open endorsement of homosexual “rights.”

See coverage by This London:


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Comment by earnestsewn (08/01/2010 00:20)

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