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 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?

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PostSubject: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sat May 19, 2018 1:16 pm

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sat May 19, 2018 1:17 pm

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sat May 19, 2018 1:18 pm

It's an organisation called 'The Sentencing Council' who are trying to lock us up so I thought I'd better find out who some of these dangerous Commies are.

Member of the UK Sentencing Council, Mrs Anne Rafferty is one name I just found. She was the high court judge who got Sion Jenkins off with murdering his 13 step daughter Billie-Jo Jenkins. Even his wife now thinks he did it:

Favours for favours no doubt. I wonder if he held his arms up in court and said 'is there no help for the widow's son?'


Last edited by Truthspoon on Sat May 19, 2018 1:26 pm; edited 2 times in total
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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sat May 19, 2018 1:31 pm

Here are the people who are shutting down free speech, and considering handing out Gulag length sentences for criticising the policies of The Party.

Quote :

Sentencing Council


The Right Honourable Lord Justice Burnett, Lord Chief Justice of England and Wales

Lord Justice Burnett was called to the Bar in 1980, becoming a pupil and then a member of Temple Garden Chambers, where he practised until May 2008, for the last five years as head of Chambers. His practice was in common law and public law. He was junior counsel for the Crown, Common Law from 1992 and was appointed as a Queens Counsel in 1998. Appointed as a Recorder in 2000, he sat as a part-time judge in the Crown Court trying criminal cases. On appointment to the High Court in 2008 Lord Justice Burnett joined the Queen’s Bench Division hearing civil law, and public law cases in the Administrative Court, trying serious crime out of London and sitting in the Court of Appeal, Criminal Division. He was Presiding Judge of the Western Circuit from 2011 until 2014 when he was appointed to the Court of Appeal. He is the judge of the Court of Appeal with responsibility for extradition cases and is also supervising Lord Justice for immigration and public law appeals.

Council members

The Right Honourable Lord Justice Treacy

Colman Treacy was appointed as Chairman of the Sentencing Council by the Lord Chief Justice, with the agreement of the Lord Chancellor, in November 2013. He was called to the Bar by Middle Temple in 1971. He practised from chambers in Birmingham and was head of chambers from 1994 to 2000.
He was appointed Queen’s Counsel in 1990, a Recorder in 1991 and to the High Court Bench in 2002. He was Presiding Judge on the Midland Circuit from 2006 to 2009. As a High Court Judge he has sat in the Court of Appeal Criminal Division, the Divisional Court, the Queen’s Bench Division, and the Administrative Court and is a Visitor to the Inns of Court.
In July 2012 he was appointed as a Lord Justice of Appeal. He was originally appointed as a member of the Sentencing Council on 6 April 2010.

Rob Butler JP

Rob Butler is a magistrate in west London, where he chairs the Youth panel and is past chair of the Probation Liaison Forum. He is a non-executive director of HM Prison and Probation Service. Rob was previously a board member of the Youth Justice Board, the MOJ’s Youth Custody Improvement Board and the Independent Monitoring Board of HMP YOI Feltham.
Formerly a broadcast journalist, Rob is now a professional strategic-communication adviser. He was appointed to the Council on 5 April 2018.

Simon Byrne QPM

Simon Byrne has been Chief Constable with Cheshire Constabulary since June 2014. In 2015 he became the National Police Chiefs Council (NPCC) lead for the National Police Air Service.
In December 2015, Simon became the lead for the NPCC Criminal Justice Coordination Committee and was awarded the Queens Police Medal (QPM) in the 2016 New Year’s Honours List. Simon recently became a member of the Criminal Rules Procedure Committee.
He was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 1 September 2016.

Mark Castle OBE

Mark Castle, Chief Executive of Victim Support, joined the organisation from the Association of Police and Crime Commissioners, where he was Chief Executive. Previously he was Chief Executive of the Association of Police Authorities following a 31 year career in the army.
He currently sits on a number of boards and committees in criminal justice agencies including the College of Policing.
He was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 17 July 2015.

Rosina Cottage QC

Rosina Cottage has been a barrister since 1988, practicing in criminal law, and is a Tenant at the Chambers of Max Hill QC, Red Lion Chambers. She was appointed Queen’s Counsel in 2011 and appointed Crown Court Recorder in 2012. 
She was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 18 July 2016.

District Judge Rebecca Crane

Rebecca Crane was called to the Bar by Gray’s Inn in 1998. She practised mainly in criminal law on the Midland and South Eastern Circuits. She was appointed a Deputy District Judge (Magistrates’ Court) and Crown Court Recorder in 2009. She has been a District Judge (Magistrates’ Court) since 2011, and is currently based in Birmingham. She is authorised to hear Youth Court cases, serious sex cases in both the Youth Court and the Crown Court and extradition cases, and is an Independent Prison Adjudicator. 
She was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 1 April 2017.

Her Honour Judge Rosa Dean

Rosa Dean was called to the bar in 1993 and practiced mainly criminal law on the Midlands and South Eastern Circuits. In 2006 she was appointed as a Deputy District Judge (crime) and in 2011 became a Circuit Judge. She is the resident judge at Harrow Crown Court and a course director with the Judicial College.
She was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 5 April 2018.

The Honourable Mr Justice Goose

Julian Goose was called to the Bar in 1984, practicing on the North Eastern Circuit. He became a Recorder in 1999 and was appointed Queen’s Counsel in 2002.
He was Head of Zenith Chambers, Leeds from 2004 until 2013 and was a member of 2 Hare Court, Temple. He was made a Bencher of Lincoln’s Inn in 2009 and was Vice Chair of the Advocacy Training Council from 2012 until 2014. In 2013 he was appointed a Senior Circuit Judge and Honorary Recorder of Sheffield. With effect from 2 October 2017, he is appointed to the High Court, assigned to the Queen’s Bench Division.
He was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 26 June 2014.

Martin Graham

Martin Graham has for several years been the national lead for the Probation Chiefs’ Association and more recently the Probation Institute on courts and sentencing issues.
He was appointed as the first Chief Executive of the Norfolk and Suffolk Community Rehabilitation Company from 1 June 2014. He was also appointed as the first Chief Executive of the Norfolk and Suffolk Probation Trust from 1 April 2010. From 2001 to 2010 he was Chief Probation Officer for Norfolk Probation Area.
He was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 1 June 2015.

The Right Honourable Lady Justice Hallett DBE

Heather Hallett was called to the Bar in 1972. In 1989 she became a QC and was appointed as a Recorder of the Crown Court. She became a Bencher of Inner Temple in 1993, served as leader of the South Eastern Circuit between 1995 and 1997 and as Director of Public Affairs for the Bar Council.
She became a full-time judge of the Queens Bench Division in 1999 and became a Presiding Judge of the Western Circuit shortly thereafter. She was promoted to the Court of Appeal in 2005. She has served on the Judicial Appointments Commission and is currently Chairman of the Judicial College responsible for judicial training. In 2011 she was appointed Vice-President of the Queen’s Bench Division and in 2013 she was appointed Vice President of the Court of Appeal Criminal Division.
She was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 27 November 2013.

The Right Honourable Lord Justice Holroyde

Tim Holroyde was called to the bar by Middle Temple in 1977.  He practised on the Northern Circuit, taking silk in 1996. Throughout his career as a barrister, he prosecuted and defended in criminal cases of all kinds.
He was appointed an Assistant Recorder in 1994, a Recorder in 1997 and is currently course director of the Judicial College’s serious crimes seminar. He was appointed a High Court Judge in January 2009 and was a Presiding Judge of the Northern Circuit for the period 2012-2015. In October 2017 he was appointed as a Lord Justice of Appeal.
He was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 6 April 2015.

The Honourable Mrs Justice McGowan

Maura McGowan was called to the Bar by the Middle Temple in 1980 and took Silk in 2001. She was appointed an Assistant Recorder in 1997 and as a Recorder in 2000. She was appointed as a High Court Judge in 2014.
She was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 2 January 2017.

Her Honour Judge Sarah Munro QC

Sarah Munro was called to the Bar by Inner Temple in 1984. She practised on the Western Circuit from chambers in Exeter, specialising from 1990 onwards in criminal work. She was appointed Queen’s Counsel in 2002 and was a Crown Court Recorder authorised to act as a judge in both the trial and sentencing of serious sexual offence cases.
While practising as a barrister, she conducted the prosecution and defence of all types of criminal cases, including homicide, serious fraud, serious sexual offences, and drug offences including importations. She also conducted prosecutions for HM Revenue and Customs. In 2011 she was appointed a Circuit Judge based at Portsmouth Crown Court. In 2017 she was appointed a Circuit Judge at the Central Criminal Court.
She was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 6 April 2013.

Dr Alpa Parmar

Alpa Parmar is a Socio-Legal Scholar of Criminal Justice at the Centre for Criminology at the University of Oxford who specialises in the intersections of race and criminal justice. She has conducted a range of empirical research projects and published on minority ethnic groups and their experiences of the criminal justice process. Alpa was a member of the advisory group for the Restorative Justice Council’s project on the experiences of BAME groups and she served as an academic expert on the Lammy Review. She holds a doctorate from Cambridge University and was previously British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow at Kings College, London.
Alpa was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 6 April 2018.

Alison Saunders

Alison Saunders was appointed as Director of Public Prosecutions on 1 November 2013. Alison practised as a barrister and joined the CPS in 1986, the year of its formation. She spent her early CPS career prosecuting in CPS London South. In 1991 she moved to the CPS Policy Directorate, rejoining CPS London in 1997 and being promoted to Assistant Chief Crown Prosecutor in 1999. Later that year, Alison became Chief Crown Prosecutor for CPS Sussex and held the post until 2003, when she left to serve as Deputy Legal Advisor to the Attorney General.
She re-joined the CPS two years later, to establish and head the Organised Crime Division (OCD), dealing exclusively with cases from the Serious Organised Crime Agency and Child Exploitation Online Protection Centre. In December 2009, Alison was appointed Chief Crown Prosecutor for CPS London, a post that she held until she became Director of Public Prosecutions. She is the first DPP to be appointed from within the CPS.  As DPP, Alison is responsible for prosecutions, legal issues and criminal justice policy.
She was appointed to the Sentencing Council on 1 November 2013.

Beverley Thompson-Brown OBE

Beverley Thompson-Brown will join the Council with effect from 15 June.

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sun May 20, 2018 4:10 pm

He probably just made some secret, on a need to know only basis, sign. No need for words. 

I once read a story about a plantation owner who's plantation was not burned by the Yankees, because he was a mason and made some dumb sign on the front porch, which the equally dumb northern army yahoo, understood. 

They do seem to take care of themselves, don't they? 

Every plantation we had was either burned or confiscated. I guess I need to brush up on my secret mason handshakes.
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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sun May 20, 2018 4:23 pm

Interesting story.... never heard that before. During the civil war right?

So your family used to own plantations that got burned or confiscated?

I don't know much about real American civil war history....

It's interesting..... a study on how one power can benefit from both sides of the coin toss.

Confederate Yankee Albert Pike was the biggest American Mason going back in the day....

And it's funny that the Yankee south is still seen as a symbol of American rebellion and the 'good old boys'.

To paraphrase a Steelers Wheels' tune:

Bankers to the left of me, bankers to the right....and here I am...stuck in the middle with you..

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sun May 20, 2018 4:51 pm

The Justice Minister, to whom the Sentencing Council are ostensibly responsible is a Mr Rory Stewart, a man for whom, as senior official of the 2003 invasion if Iraq, it was no crime to murder Muslims in Iraq and was given medals for it, but dare anyone say a bad word......go to prison.

You couldn't make this shit up. He was the man who walked over a vanquished Afghanistan, arrived in Libya the day after the death of Gadaffi.... and played the high-ranking official presiding over the death of millions on Iraq... and the media and Radio 4 love him.....

And he's going to send us all to the Gulag for saying bad words....while he steps onto the blood drenched soil of a vanquished nation, for a hike....This mass murdering little bastard grinning piece of shit..... It's pure secret service ops. This guy has all the reach, media, military, government.

Basically in the UK we now have a media-military complex which is running everything.

The UK is just baiting its own destruction at this point I'm afraid and tyrannies fall soonest.

Quote :

Roderick James Nugent "Rory" Stewart, OBE, FRSL FRSGS (born 3 January 1973) is a British politician, diplomat, and writer. Since May 2010, he has been the Member of Parliament for Penrith and The Border,[1][2] in the county of Cumbria, North West England. He is currently the Minister of State at the Ministry of Justice with responsibility for prisons, probation and sentencing. A member of the Conservative Party, he previously served as Minister of State for Africa at the Foreign & Commonwealth Office, as Minister of State at the Department for International Development, and as Minister of the Environment at DEFRA. From May 2014 to June 2015 he was Chair of the House of Commons Defence Select Committee.[3]

Stewart was a senior coalition official in Iraq in 2003–04.[4] He is known for his book about this experience, Occupational Hazards or The Prince of the Marshes, and for his 2002 walk across Afghanistan (one part of a larger walk across Asia), which served as the basis for his New York Times bestseller, The Places in Between, as well as his later cultural development work in Afghanistan as the Founder and Executive Chairman of the Turquoise Mountain Foundation, a British charity.[5]

Early life
Stewart, whose family seat is Broich House near Crieff in Perthshire, Scotland, was born in Hong Kong, the child of Sally Elizabeth Acland Nugent and diplomat Brian Stewart. He was brought up in Malaysia and Scotland and educated at the Dragon School in Oxford and Eton College.[4] During his gap year in 1991, he was commissioned ("short service limited commission") in the Black Watch for five months as second lieutenant (on probation).[6][7] He then attended Balliol College, Oxford University, where he read modern history, before switching to philosophy, politics and economics (PPE).[4]

While a student at Oxford, Stewart was a private tutor to Prince William and Prince Harry during the summer.[8] As a teenager, he was a member of the Labour Party.[9]

Diplomatic Service
After graduating, Stewart joined the Foreign Office.[10] He served in the British Embassy in Indonesia from 1997 to 1999, working on issues related to East Timor independence, and was appointed at the age of 26 as the British Representative to Montenegro in the wake of the Kosovo campaign.[8]

After the coalition invasion of Iraq, in 2003 he became the Coalition Provisional Authority Deputy Governorate Co-Ordinator in Maysan and Deputy Governorate Co-ordinator/Senior Advisor in Dhi Qar, two provinces in southern Iraq.[8] He was posted initially to the KOSB Battlegroup then to the Light Infantry.[11] His responsibilities included holding elections, resolving tribal disputes, and implementing development projects.[11] He faced growing unrest and an incipient civil war from his base in a Civil-Military Co-operation (CIMIC) compound in Al Amarah, and in May 2004 was in command of his compound in Nasiriyah when it was besieged by Sadrist militia.[8] He was awarded an OBE for his services during this period.[12]

While Stewart initially supported the Iraq War, the International Coalition's inability to achieve a more humane, prosperous state led him in retrospect to believe the invasion had been a mistake.[13]

Walking and travels
From 2000 to 2002 he travelled on foot through rural districts of Pakistan, Iran, Afghanistan, India and Nepal, a journey totalling around 6000 miles, during which time he stayed in five hundred different village houses.[14][15][16] He also walked across West Papua in 1998,[17] in addition to making a number of long walks through Cumbria and Britain.[18][19] His time in Afghanistan became the basis for his first book, The Places in Between,[20] It was a New York Times best-seller, was named one of the New York Times 10 notable books in 2006 and was hailed by the newspaper as being a "flat-out masterpiece".[21] It won the Royal Society of Literature Ondaatje Prize, the Spirit of Scotland award and the Premio de Literatura de Viaje Caminos del Cid.[22] It was short-listed for a Scottish Arts Council prize,[23] the Guardian First Book Award[24] and the John Llewellyn Rhys Prize.[24] The book was adapted into a radio play by Benjamin Yeoh and was broadcast in 2007 on BBC Radio 4.[25]

Turquoise Mountain
In late 2005, at the request of the Prince of Wales and Hamid Karzai, President of Afghanistan,[26] he established, as Executive Chairman, the Turquoise Mountain Foundation, a human development NGO, in Afghanistan, and relocated to Kabul where he lived for the next three years restoring historic buildings in the old city of Kabul, installing water supply, electricity, and establishing a clinic, a school and an institute for traditional crafts.[4] Stewart was awarded the Royal Scottish Geographical Society's Livingstone medal in 2009 "in recognition of his work in Afghanistan and his travel writing, and for his distinguished contribution to geography".[27] Stewart stepped down as Executive Chairman of the Turquoise Mountain Foundation in May 2010.[28]

In late 2004, Stewart became a Fellow at the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy at Harvard University, and in July 2008, he was appointed Ryan Family Professor of Human Rights at Harvard University and Director of the John F. Kennedy School of Government Carr Center for Human Rights Policy.[4] He taught classes on Intervention and on Human Rights to Masters Students at The Harvard Kennedy School. His lectures formed the basis of his book Can Intervention Work?[29] He has frequently been called on to provide advice on Afghanistan and Iraq to policy-makers, particularly in the US, UK and Canada.[4] Having acceded to the position on 1 January 2009, he combined the role with his charitable work in Afghanistan and with service on a number of boards, including the International Development Research Centre of Canada.

Stewart left his position at Harvard in March 2010.

He holds honorary doctorates from the University of Stirling[30] and the American University of Paris.[31]

ParliamentMember of Parliament for Penrith and The Border
Stewart attempted to be selected as the Conservative Party candidate for the Bracknell constituency in the 2010 General Election,[32] but was unsuccessful.[33] He was also shortlisted as one of three male and three female candidates for the Penrith and the Border constituency open caucus on 25 October 2009.[34]

He won the open primary (a process in which any registered voter from the constituency could attend and vote) to become the Conservative's parliamentary candidate for Penrith and the Border at the 2010 election.[1][35] He was returned as the MP for the constituency on 6 May 2010.[36]

On 25 July 2010, Stewart apologised to his constituents after blogging about the relative poverty of rural areas and need for more public services.[37] He was quoted in the Scottish Sun as saying that "Some areas around here are pretty primitive, people holding up their trousers with bits of twine."[37] A light-hearted Guardian article, "In praise of ... binder twine", whilst acknowledging the "serious effort" Stewart had made "walking hundreds of miles" to get to know his constituency believed he had simply underestimated the importance of the "ubiquitous and indispensable" twine to the rural community.[38]

Stewart attended the Bilderberg Conference in June 2011,[39] along with leading world politicians and bankers including UK Conservative Chancellor George Osborne.[40] Columnist Charlie Skelton commented in The Guardian that this made it likely that Stewart would receive a "forthcoming promotion", based on the history of other politicians invited to the exclusive Bilderberg group.[40] Stewart won the election for Chairman of the House of Commons Defence Select Committee on 14 May 2014 following a vote of all MPs.[41] Within his constituency, Stewart's policy focus has been on broadband, mobile coverage, rural services and agriculture.[42]

Stewart was a member of the Foreign Affairs Select Committee between 2010 and 2014, making a notable contribution to the committee's report on Afghanistan.[43] He is chairman of the APPG for Mountain Rescue[44][45] and the APPG for Local Democracy.[46][47] He was also an officer of the APPG for Rural Services.[48]

At the 2015 general election, Stewart almost doubled his majority in Penrith and the Border from 11,241 to 19,894, the highest majority since the seat was first created.[49]

Stewart opposed Brexit prior to the 2016 referendum on the UK's continued membership of the European Union.[50]

His speech in Parliament in 2015 was named by The Times and The Telegraph as the best parliamentary speech of 2015 and described by the Deputy Speaker as “one of the best speeches she had ever heard in Parliament”.[51][52]

Broadband and rural mobile campaign
Stewart led the first backbench motion for expanding broadband and mobile coverage, securing what was then the largest number of cross-party endorsements for a backbench motion.[53] In a report published in 2011, Stewart won support from the House of Commons Culture, Media and Sport Committee in calling for mobile phone companies to be forced to provide coverage to 98% of the population,[54] and in 2012 his campaign achieved its goal when regulator Ofcom announced its plans for the auction of fourth generation (4G) bandwidth for mobile phone services.[55] In March 2018, Ofcom announced that the 98% target had been met.[56]

Stewart was successful in securing the Cumbrian broadband pilot in 2011,[57] and in November 2013, broadband provider EE cited the support of Government and regulatory policy in announcing that over 2,000 residents and businesses in rural Cumbria were to have access to superfast home and office broadband for the first time.[58] In February 2015 Stewart secured more funding in order to continue the broadband roll-out in Cumbria.[59]

Hands across the Border
In July 2014 Stewart launched Hands Across The Border, a project to construct a cairn called The Auld Acquaintance as "a testament to the Union".[60] Built by members of the public it is close to the Scotland–England border near Gretna. During the run up to the Scottish independence referendum.[61] Stewart said of the project: "We wanted to come up with a lasting marker of our union, something that future generations will look back at and remember, with deep gratitude, the moment we chose to stay together."[62]

The campaign received support from several notable public figures in the UK, including actress Joanna Lumley, explorer Sir Ranulph Fiennes, mountaineers Alan Hinkes and Doug Scott and historians Simon Schama and David Starkey.[63] Approximately 100,000 stones were laid on the cairn, many with personal messages.

At the same time, Stewart hosted a two-part documentary on BBC Two about the cross-border history of what he called "Britain's lost middleland",[64] covering the kingdoms of Northumbria and Strathclyde and the Debatable Lands of the Scottish Marches on the Anglo-Scottish border.[64]

Veterans in the justice system
In January 2014, Stewart was asked by Chris Grayling, Secretary of State for Justice, to lead a Government review into the reasons why a number of British veterans become criminal offenders after returning to civilian life.[65] The review looked at ways in which support and prevention for veterans in the justice system can be improved.[66]

Following his election to Chairman of the Defence Select Committee, Stewart handed over the lead for the review to Stephen Phillips QC MP.[67]

Defence Select Committee
In May 2014, Stewart was elected by MPs from all parties as Chairman of the Defence Select Committee. He was the youngest ever Chair of a select committee, as well as the first MP of the 2010 intake to be elected to chair a committee. [68] [69] Stewart chaired committee reports arguing strongly for a more vigorous response to Russian aggression in Ukraine.[70] The committee also argued that Britain's commitments to Iraq and Syria were "strikingly modest" and that more should be done.[71] Under Stewart's chairmanship, the committee produced a report in favour of the proposals for a Services Complaint Ombudsman and also secured an amendment extending the powers of the Ombudsman.[72]

Minister for the Environment

Stewart pictured with Nikos Xydakis in September 2016
Following the Conservatives' gain of an outright majority at the 2015 UK General Election, Stewart was appointed Parliamentary Under Secretary of State at the Department for Environment, Food & Rural Affairs (DEFRA), with responsibilities including the natural environment, national parks, floods and water, resource and environmental management, rural affairs, lead responsibility for the Environment Agency, Natural England and the Forestry Commission, and acting as the Secretary of State's deputy on the Environment Council.[73]

In July 2015, in his capacity as Resource Minister, he announced a review into the regulatory and enforcement barriers to growth and innovation in the waste sector.[74] Stewart as 'Floods Minister' joined the National Flood Resilience Review, formed in 2016 and chaired by the Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster, Oliver Letwin.[75] Stewart initiated the Cumbria Floods Partnership in response to Storm Desmond, with a focus on long-term flood defence.[76] UK House of Commons cross-party Environment Audit Committee criticised Floods Minister Stewart "that the extra £700m [newly allocated flood defence monies] was the result of a “political calculation” and that it might not be spent according to the strict value-for-money criteria currently used."[77]

As Floods Minister Stewart commissioned a Brigadier from the Royal Marines to conduct an immediate review of government responses to flooding.[78] This identified the potential gaps between different agencies, and the challenges in coordinating resilience measures, emergency response and recovery.[78] In 2014 the new system was tested by Storm Desmond in which areas of Cumbria experienced the highest rainfall ever recorded. Over the next few days more than 9000 houses were flooded in Cumbria, Yorkshire and Lancashire.[79] Stewart arrived on the ground as the flood water was rising and remained on the ground over the following weeks helping to coordinate the government response.[80]

His approach to the floods put a particular emphasis on rapid military deployment, close analysis of the detailed situation in outlying villages and the reopening of key bridges such as Appleby.[81] He then represented his department on the cross-ministerial group that oversaw financial compensation and grants to flooded households.[82] His role was further reinforced when he was made the prime ministerial flood envoy for Cumbria and Lancashire.[83] While he was the Flood Envoy the government committed an additional 74 million pounds of funding, and over 100 million for the repair of basic infrastructure in Cumbria.[84] He was particularly involved in driving the reopening of the A591 and the bridge at Pooley Bridge.[85] He then established the Cumbria Flood Partnership and competitions in river modelling to ensure that all stages of flood risk had been measured from the source to the sea.[86]

As Environment Minister he introduced the plastic bag tax which dropped use of personal bags by 85% in 6 months;[87] and he was responsible for bringing the first draft of the 25 year environment plan in which he emphasised alongside biodiversity and ecosystems, the importance of human cultural features in the landscape, and particularly the conservation of small family sheep farms.[88] As Minister responsible for the National Parks, Stewart secured five years of increased funding for National Parks and AOBs.[89] He also ensured the extension of the Lake District and Yorkshire Dales National Park and supported the Unesco World Heritage bid for the Lake District.[90]

Stewart took through Parliament the legislation for the introduction of retail competition into the water sector.[91] He brought together water companies to reach a joint proposal on long term British investment in the water industry.

Minister of State for International Development – Asia and the Middle East
After Theresa May replaced David Cameron as Prime Minister, Stewart was promoted to Minister of State for International Development on 17 July 2016.[3][92]

Minister of State for Africa at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office
Stewart was promoted to become joint Minister for Africa, taking over responsibility for the Foreign Office and its embassies in Africa, as well as DfID in Africa. In this capacity he has visited Nigeria,[93] Uganda,[94] Botswana,[95] Zambia,[96] Tanzania,[97] Ethiopia,[98] Somalia,[99] Rwanda,[100] DRC,[101] South Sudan,[102] Kenya,[103] Zimbabwe[104] and to the United National General Assembly in New York (UNGA).[105] During these trips he held personal meetings with President Kagame of Rwanda,[106] President Kabila of DRC,[107] President Lungu of Zambia,[96]President Magufuli of Tanzania,[97] and President Mnangagwa of Zimbabwe.[108] In this role Stewart was the driving force behind the British Government’s new Africa Strategy and pushed for more resources to go into the Foreign Office network in Africa. His most notable trip was to Zimbabwe where he was the first foreign dignitary to be received by President Mnangagwa.[109] His Zimbabwe policy pressed for political reform, and free and fair elections.[104]

Minister of State at the Ministry of Justice - Minister for Prisons
Stewart became Minister of State with responsibility for prisons and probation in England and Wales in January 2018.[110] He was appointed in the aftermath of a highly critical leaked report on the state of Liverpool prison, in which the inspector described it as the ‘worst prison he had ever seen’ with piles of garbage, rats, soaring violence and drug use and poor health provision.[111] Stewart immediately visited Liverpool prison and in his testimony to the Justice Select Committee announced his determination to clean up the prison system.[112]

His early comments on his views of the prison system and prison reform were recorded in both the Daily Mail and The Guardian, where he advocated a ‘back to basics’ approach.[113]

Libya and the Arab Spring
He later travelled into Libya a day after the fall of Colonel Gaddafi.[114] He has also written about theory and practice of travel writings in prefaces to Wilfred Thesiger's Arabian Sands,[115] Charles Doughty's Arabia Deserta[116] and Robert Byron's The Road to Oxiana.[117]

His first book, The Places in Between, was an account of his 32-day solo walk across Afghanistan in early 2002.[118] It was a New York Times best-seller, was named one of the New York Times 10 notable books in 2006 and was hailed by the newspaper as being a "flat-out masterpiece".[4] It won the Royal Society of Literature Ondaatje Prize,[119] a Scottish Arts Council prize,[120] the Spirit of Scotland award,[121] and the Premio de Literatura de Viaje Caminos del Cid.[121] It was short-listed for a Scottish Arts Council prize,[23] the Guardian First Book Award[24] and the John Llewellyn Rhys Prize.[24] The book was adapted into a radio play by Benjamin Yeoh and was broadcast in 2007 on BBC Radio 4.[25]

Stewart's second book, The Prince of the Marshes, describes his experiences as a Deputy Governorate Co-ordinator in Iraq.[4] The New York Times critic William Grimes commented that Stewart "seems to be living one of the more extraordinary lives on record", but for him the "real value of the new book is Mr. Stewart’s sobering picture of the difficulties involved in creating a coherent Iraqi state based on the rule of law".[122] Stewart's books have been translated into multiple languages.

His 2008 cover article in Time magazine, where he debated against Presidential candidates Obama and McCain, arguing against a troop surge in Afghanistan has been shortlisted for an American Journalism Association Award. Stewart's reflections on the circumstances under which outside military and political intervention in countries' internal affairs may or may not hope to achieve positive results are further distilled in a 2011 book, Can Intervention Work?, co-authored with Gerald Knaus and part of the Amnesty International Global Ethics Series.

He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature in 2005.[22] He is a columnist for the Cumberland and Westmorland Herald, contributing a fortnightly column.[123]

He has been a columnist for The New York Times,[124] and has written regularly for the New York Review of Books,[125] and the London Review of Books.[126]

In 2016, he published The Marches, a travelogue about a 1,000-mile walk in the borderlands separating England and Scotland, known as the Scottish Marches, and an extended essay on his Father, Brian Stewart.[127] The Marches was long listed for the Orwell Prize, won the Hunter Davies Lakeland Book of the Year,[128] was a Waterstones Book of the Month,[129] and became a Sunday Times top ten bestseller.[130]

Stewart has written and presented three critically acclaimed BBC documentaries:

The Legacy of Lawrence of Arabia (2010),[131]
Afghanistan: The Great Game – A Personal View by Rory Stewart, a documentary in two parts that tells the story of foreign intervention by Britain, Russia and the United States in Afghanistan from the 19th century to the present day,which aired on BBC2 and which won a Scottish BAFTA (2012).[132]
Stewart presented a two-part BBC television documentary, Border Country: The Story of Britain's Lost Middleland, which investigates the rift created by Hadrian's Wall, and the issues of identity and culture in a region divided by the fabricated border,which was singled out for praise by David Attenborough.[133]
In the 2004 Queen's Birthday Honours, Stewart was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE).[134]

In 2008 he was selected a young global leader by the world economic forum and in 2008 he was named by Esquire magazine as one of the 75 most influential people of the 21st Century.

In 2009 he was honoured at a ceremony in Stirling by the Royal Scottish Geographical Society with the award of the Livingstone Medal of the R.S.G.S.

Ondaatje Prize of the Royal Society of Literature (2005).[135]
Spirit of Scotland Award (2005).[136]
Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature (2005).[135]
Livingstone Medal of the Royal Scottish Geographical Society (2009).[137]
Honorary doctorate University of Stirling (2009).[138]
The Radio France Prize (2009).[139]
The Prize del Camino del Cid (2009).[140]
Honorary doctorate American University of Paris (2011).[141]
BAFTA Scotland Award (2012).[142]
The Hunter Davies Lakeland Prize (2017).[143]
On 20 January 2008 Stewart was the guest on BBC Radio 4's Desert Island Discs.[144]
In August 2008, the UK media widely reported that Studio Canal and Brad Pitt's production company Plan B had bought the rights to a biopic of Stewart's life. The actor Orlando Bloom was apparently scheduled to play Stewart.[145] That Brad Pitt had bought the rights was confirmed on Lateline, on Australia's ABC on 29 July.
Stewart speaks some French, Persian (Dari), and Indonesian. He has also studied at school, in the Foreign Office, and on his Asian travels, Latin, Greek, Russian, Chinese, Serbo-Croat, Urdu, and Nepali languages. He acknowledges that the latter three languages are "very rusty".[146]
In 2017 Stewart's walk across Afghanistan, documented in The Places In Between, was the subject of a play at the Hampstead Theatre, written by Stephen Brown.[147]
Personal life
Stewart lives at Dufton in Cumbria,[148] and is a member of The Athenaeum Club. In 2012, he married an American NGO executive, Shoshana Clark,[149] with whom he had his first child in November 2014, which he delivered himself in the absence of medical assistance.[150] His second child was born in April 2017.

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Penrith and the Border Conservatives Rory Stewart becomes MP for Penrith and the Border
"Rory Stewart MP OBE". GOV.UK. British Government. Retrieved 5 December 2016.
Parker, Ian (2010-11-08). "Paths of Glory". The New Yorker. ISSN 0028-792X. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
About Us Turquoise Mountain
"No. 52792". The London Gazette (Supplement). 14 January 1992. p. 493.
"No. 52910". The London Gazette (Supplement). 5 May 1992. p. 7744.
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Glover, Julian (14 January 2010). "Rory Stewart's awfully big adventure". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 22 May 2010.
Biography Rory Stewart
Stewart, Rory (2007). Occupational Hazards. London: Picador. p. 87.
"Rory Stewart: Days of hope and hubris". The Independent. 2006-06-23. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
"Interview: Rory Stewart". Harcourt Trade Publishers. Archived from the original on 15 February 2010. Retrieved 2 January 2010.
Rory Stewart biography Penrith and the Border Conservatives
Can Rory Stewart Fix Afghanistan? National Geographic Adventure Magazine
Paths of Glory New Yorker
Rory Stewart (20 July 2000). Diary. London Review of Books. Retrieved 29 August 2014.
Rory Stewart (13 November 2010). "Discovering Eden". Financial Times. Retrieved 29 August 2014.
"Rory Stewart: A new kind of Tory". The Daily Telegraph. London. 1 November 2009.
Rory Stewart. The Places in Between. Pan Macmillan, 2005. ISBN 978-0-330-48634-7. Retrieved 30 August 2014.
Tom Bissell "A Walk Across Afghanistan", New York Times, 11 June 2006
"Royal Society of Literature  » Two-way traffic: Rory Stewart on writing about place". Retrieved 2018-03-06.
"Scottish Arts Council - Book Awards 2005". Retrieved 2018-03-06.
"The Places In Between". Pan Macmillan. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
Benjamin Yeoh (2007-02-15), Places In Between, The, retrieved 2018-03-06
"The Turquoise Mountain Foundation becomes The Prince's 18th charity". Prince of Wales. 25 March 2007. Retrieved 28 September 2008.
"Medals and Awards". Royal Scottish Geographical Society. Archived from the original on 12 February 2010. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
Declarations of Interests Rory Stewart
Oborne, Peter (2011-10-10). "Can Intervention Work? by Rory Stewart and Gerald Knaus: review". ISSN 0307-1235. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
Graduating Stirling students reap their rewards University of Stirling, 23 November 2009
AUP official website
"Residents choose Tory candidate". BBC News Online. 17 October 2009.
Paul Waugh (25 October 2009). "Rory Stewart for PM?". London Evening Standard.
"Ex-diplomat heads list to succeed Penrith MP David Maclean". Cumberland News. 7 October 2009.
"Tories confident Rory Stewart will take over from David Maclean". News and Star. 8 April 2010. Retrieved 19 December 2017.
"Election 2010 – Penrith & the Border". BBC News Online. 6 May 2010.
"Tory MP 'sorry' for twine remark". BBC News Online. 25 July 2010. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
"In praise of ... binder twine". The Guardian. 27 July 2010. Retrieved 27 July 2010.
"Bilderberg: lista dei partecipanti". Italia magazine. 10 June 2011.
"Bilderberg 2011: George Osborne attending as chancellor". The Guardian. 10 June 2011.
"Rory Stewart's new triumph". The Economist. 14 May 2014. Retrieved 29 August 2014.
"About Penrith and the Border". Rory Stewart. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
"The UK's foreign policy approach to Afghanistan and Pakistan (HC514)" (PDF). House of Commons Foreign Affairs Committee. 2 March 2011. Retrieved 29 August 2014.
"Mountain Rescue". All Party. 24 January 2012. Archived from the original on 21 September 2013. Retrieved 29 August 2014.
"Rory delivers keynote speech at UK's bi-ennial Mountain Rescue conference". Rory Stewart. 17 September 2012.
"Local Democracy". Register of All-Party Groups. House of Commons. 30 March 2015.
"Rory Stewart MP leads national campaign for parish financing". National Association of Local Councils. 30 April 2013. Archived from the original on 16 July 2013. Retrieved 19 December 2017.
"RORY STEWART MP HERALDS FUEL REBATE WIN FOR RURAL AREAS - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. 2015-06-02. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
"Penrith and the Border: results". ITV News. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
"EU vote: Where the cabinet and other MPs stand". BBC News Online. 22 June 2016.
Parris, Matthew (2015-12-23). "Why llamas are the hedgehog's best friend". The Times. ISSN 0140-0460. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
Moore, Charles (2015-12-28). "If only we could consign Tracey Crouch and her views on foxhunting to history". ISSN 0307-1235. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
"Broadband Archives - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"98% coverage for mobile broadband". Rory Stewart. 4 November 2011.
"Rory's campaign for rural mobile coverage in 4G triumph". Rory Stewart. 25 July 2012.
"Mobile coverage obligation". Ofcom. Retrieved 2018-03-21.
"Rural broadband pilot areas named". Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport. 19 May 2011.
"EE switches on superfast 4G broadband in rural Cumbria". EE Limited. 11 November 2013.
"Secretary of State pays testament to broadband activist Rory Stewart MP". Rory Stewart. 5 February 2015.
"'THE CAIRN REMAINS A POWERFUL SYMBOL OF THE TIES THAT BIND US' SAYS RORY STEWART - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. 2015-04-14. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Scottish independence: 'cairn to celebrate union love'". BBC News Online. 9 July 2014. Retrieved 2 August 2014.
"Joanna Lumley shows support for union with Scotland". BBC News Online. 31 August 2014. Retrieved 2 August 2014.
"Border Country: The Story of Britain's Lost Middleland". BBC iPlayer. 26 March 2014. Retrieved 20 December 2017.
"Rory Stewart visits VA to consult on rehabilitation needs". Veterans Aid. 2014-04-02. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Review of Veterans within the Criminal Justice System Call for Evidence". Ministry of Justice.
"New chair announced for Veterans Review". Ministry of Justice. 16 June 2014.
"Rory roars in". BBC News.
"Rory Stewart elected Chairman of the Defence Select Committee". Spectator Blogs.
"Ukraine must be a wake-up call for NATO - News from Parliament". UK Parliament. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
Ewen MacAskill. "Britain must play a greater role in fighting Islamic State in Iraq, say MPs". the Guardian.
"Forces Ombudsman should have further powers, says Defence Committee". UK Parliament.
"Rory Stewart MP - GOV.UK".
"Review into regulation and enforcement in waste sector launches". GOV.UK.
"A country more flood resilient - GOV.UK". Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Storms flooded 16,000 homes in England". BBC News. 2016. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"RORY STEWART MP PRAISES DEDICATION OF EDEN FLOOD VOLUNTEERS - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. 2016-03-23. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Rivers and Flooding Archives - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Prime Minister announces more than £40m for flood defences - GOV.UK". Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"RORY STEWART MP PRAISES RESILIENCE OF RICKERBY RETREAT - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. 2017-11-02. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Long-term action plan to reduce flood risk in Cumbria - GOV.UK". Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Floods Minister: 'Lake District is open for business'". ITV News. Retrieved 2018-03-05.
"Reducing flood risk from source to sea" (PDF). UK Government. 2016.
"Plastic bag charge to protect marine environment - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. 2015-10-07. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Government's 25-year environment plan". Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"The call of the wild: Environment Minister champions weekend walking trips in our National Parks - Rory Stewart". Rory Stewart. 2016-04-29. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Introducing Retail Competition in the Water Sector" (PDF).
"New ministerial role for MP Rory Stewart". ITV. Retrieved 5 December 2016.
Mafita (2017-08-03). "UK's Minister for Africa is 'very happy' with what he saw at MAFITA COSDEC in Mando". Medium. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Bruce, British Minister Stewart push trade deals in Uganda - Vanguard News". Vanguard News. 2017-07-15. Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"Minister for Africa,Rory Stewart OBE MP Visit to Gaborone | Facebook". Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"UK Minister for Africa Rory Stewart visits Zambia - GOV.UK". Retrieved 2018-03-07.
"UK minister Rory Stewart announces $450 million for development in Tanzania - GOV.UK".

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sun May 20, 2018 5:06 pm

Rory Stewart and his wife Shoshana Clark are almost certainly Mi6 agents, which means they are automatically owned by Freemasonry and world Jewry.

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sun May 20, 2018 5:08 pm

The Guardian love him too. Why do The Guardian seem to love the Secret Services so much these days?

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sun May 20, 2018 5:19 pm

The Gulag Minister, Rory Stewart's father was:

Quote :

Brian Thomas Webster Stewart CMG, MCS (27 April 1922 – 16 August 2015) was a Scottish soldier, colonial official, diplomat and the second-most senior officer in the British Secret Intelligence Service. He fought in the Second World War, played an influential role in the Malayan Emergency, then served as British Consul-General in Shanghai on the eve of the cultural revolution, as British Representative to North Vietnam during the Vietnam War, and as the Director of Technical Services and Assistant Chief of the Secret Intelligence Service (MI6) from 1974 to 1979.[1]

He is credited with being one of the first China specialists in the Secret Intelligence Service, and the first Director of Support Services. Sir Colin McColl, Chief of SIS from 1989 to 1994 said of Stewart: "Everything he did, he did very well. He was one of the most remarkable persons in the service." [2]

This is one big fish, always in place to allow major events unfold.

The moral of the story is that spooks do not defend our freedom, they steal it.

And if you want to know who wants to throw us all in prison and stop our free speech....the answer is Mi5 and Mi6.

Thanks bum boys. Whatever country you think you're isn't ours. Maybe it's a certain state in the Middle East instead....

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sun May 20, 2018 5:37 pm

Yes, my family owned much of New Orleans. And yes, it was during the Civil War. Playing both sides of the fence, under the flag of "freedom". 

Here's an interesting story about Albert Pike. I bought two books at an estate sale, about 18 years ago. One was "Morals and Dogma" Scottish Rite et all by Albert Pike. It had 32 degrees in it, which I read because I thought it was interesting. That is before I knew any better. Or maybe it was a case of keeping your enemies closer. 

The other book was a small one "The Order of the Eastern Star", which had some really weird shit attached to it that came back to haunt me when the Illum's decided to see how badly they could fuck with me. That's a whole other story. 

Anyway, fast forward to a month or two ago. I was telling my boyfriend about one aspect of the weird shit I had gone through during my "illumination" and I asked about that book. He said to go and get them. I did. 

He put his hands on "Morals and Dogma" and said "It's satanic. Get rid of it." 

Well, it was raining and I threw it on the front lawn (symbolic of washing it clean). Then I came up with the idea of permanently washing it clean by throwing it into a river down the road. 

So, he started the truck and I picked the book up. It was red and the water made it look like blood running down my arms. 

We threw both books into the river and let the water of truth get rid of the spell. Icky stuff.
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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Sat Aug 18, 2018 12:56 am

It's interesting that the National Sentencing Council are recommending prison sentences of seven years for anyone expressing their right to free speech, but only recommend sentences of a few months for paedophiles......

Something very strange going on with the National Sentencing Council.

Quote :

A Judge has attacked sentencing guidelines which send offenders to prison for "a few months" as he says he is unable to properly punish a paedophile.
Judge David Ticehurst said his hands were tied by sentencing guidelines during a case against Graham Gleed who had admitted downloading thousands of images of children aged between three and 15.

Judge Ticehurst was unable to send Gleed, of Bridgwater in Somerset, to jail for long enough for him to complete a sex offenders treatment programme because of guidelines set out by the National Sentencing Council.

"If it weren't for people like you, those little girls would not have suffered at the hands of people like you. The National Sentencing Council guidelines are simply too lenient,” said Judge Ticehurst.

"I think that offenders like you should receive long prison sentences, but there is no point in locking you up for a few months if you won't receive treatment."

Gleed, 50, admitted making 54 indecent photographs of children in the most serious Category A.

He also admitted two more similar offences involving 54 indecent photographs in Category B, and 3,767 in Category C.

Gleed was sentenced to a three year community order and told to complete a 95 day sex offender programme.

He was also ordered to carry out 45 days of rehabilitation activities, 120 hours of unpaid work and made him the subject of a 10 year sexual harm prevention order and five years on the sex offender registry, plus £500 costs.

Talking to the defendant Judge Ticehurst said: “You told the probation officer that you thought 'some of them looked like they were enjoying it'.”
The judge described one of the images that Gleed had downloaded, showing a three-year-old girl being tied up and abused.

“I want you to tell everyone in this this court how much you enjoyed looking at this image,” he said. "Everyone in this court is disgusted by you, and your behaviour," the judge added before telling the defendant to “get out”.

A Sentencing Council spokesman said: “The sentencing guidelines for indecent photographs of children allow sentences of up to nine years.

"We can’t comment on individual cases as we don’t know all the circumstances involved. The judge must decide on the appropriate level of sentence based on all the facts of the case.

"If it is in the interests of justice to do so, judges can go outside the guideline ranges, but they must give their reasons for doing so.”

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Tue Aug 28, 2018 8:01 pm

'Justice' ! That's en effing laugh. Tell that to the thousands of T.Is you brain rape daily from the cesspit decision of giving over your citizen's sovereignty for your grisly Satanic ends. What a set of cunts! Sorry I swore, I began so well...

Truthy, I love your prose. I'm beginning to write up my life as an MK Ultra dude, sparked as a toddler, skull-raped as an infant, synthetic telepathy to commit grandiose as an adolescent, and multiple hits as an adult. As I relive these fractured altars whilst unpicking them, I may need some assistance to make sense of my scrawlings, to T.Is globally, and anybody else who wishes to read. You are highly inspiring, and against such things I assume?
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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Wed Aug 29, 2018 4:57 am

Yeah Lizardfucker (prefer the old name) please feel free to pour out your prose pursuing whatever pathway your perceive pertinent to your particular penchant. 

You get a lot of P words in English don't ya. Just noticed that. We all love a good P don't we?

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PostSubject: Re: 7 years in prison for Social Media comments?   Wed Aug 29, 2018 10:15 pm

A gentleman with a Pug nose is a contradiction in terms. However, I'd love to P on the Masonic mind-rapists, only choose the areas of them not alight from ferocious burning. 

N ~ n has more impact, No? nPower utilities know it all too well. My understanding thus far with the hexadecimal/numero-symbology/veca time grid/some eytomology, is the adornment of feminine and masculine, meeting in energy. Correct me if..

Have you ever written a book, Jay Sunshine innit? I'd hazard a guess your proof-read could highlight areas I could twat harder, and/or offer the reader a thrilling experience from a brain-raped drone. 

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