Sunday, 11 September 2016

Corbyn is beyond the pale

A black and white photographic portrait of a man aged around thirty, looking slightly to his left. He is dressed in a dark suit and tie; his hair is neatly combed into a parting.
Vidkun Quisling

Today is the anniversary of the terrorist attack on the Twin Towers in New York and resulted in the deaths of over 2,000 people. It was a day that everyone will remember as planes full of men, women and children were flown into the buildings where thousands of people were working. Across social media people are both remembering the event and commemorating the dead.

That's what normal people do.

Then there's Jeremy Corbyn.

He tweeted:

My thoughts are with those whose lives were shattered on 9/11/2001 - and in the wars and terror unleashed across the globe in its aftermath

Unsuprisingly this has upset those that have seen it. No unequivocal condemnation and a complete disregard for the feelings of the victims families. But then this is a weaselly man who refused despite being asked no less than five times to condemn IRA violence and avoided doing so.

This comes at a time when the controversy over anti-Semitism in Labour continues to rear it's ugly head. The Israeli Labour Party leader has invited Corbyn to visit the Holocaust Museum in Israel. Apparently Corbo is going to be "too busy"  (probably meeting with his friends in Hamas and Press TV) to go and is sending the Labour Party General Secretary Ian McNichol instead.

One opportunity to prove he takes the concerns of Jewish community seriously and he flippantly throws it away.

Corbyn is soft on terrorism, even softer on defence. He won't even guarantee to help our NATO allies if attacked.

Not a man to be trusted with the defence of our nation and it's freedoms.

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