So This is Christmas? Love, Actually on Display in London when Mahogany Mob attacks Carolers

While driving in my car, the John Lennon Happy Christmas song came on. For years, I thought the lyrics went another year older, where instead – upon a quick Google search – he sings another year over, and a new one just begun.

Look what that stupid “Do They Know its Christmas?” song gave us…

Whatever. It doesn’t change the fact that the song starts out with these lyrics:

So this is Christmas
And what have you done

What have you done? That’s a powerful line that hits me every time I hear this song (loathsome as it is).

That got me thinking about the recent story of Emma West’s incarceration in England for espousing Hate Facts on a tram. This story started the whole Freedom Failed series (it failed big-time in Atlanta, which is coming tomorrow) that will become an on-going feature here.

There’s nothing that can be done to help her; from the United States, all we can do is lament the passing of England into a tyrannical leftist paradise, and know that if a movement rises for the English people to take back their country, the United States Military would probably bomb London.

Regardless of what one may think of her outburst, she’s a political prisoner, a reminder that in the Western world the true terrorist will always be Those Who Can See.

For it is from these ranks that the only opposition to the current order will rise.

As the dreadful song continued playing, those opening lines stayed with me:

So this is Christmas
And what have you done

It was last night that the news broke of a Mahogany Mob attack in London upon a group of charity Christmas carolers, a reminder that the United Kingdom is no longer that of Dickens A Christmas Carol, but that of the ultimate Stuff White People Like (SWPL) white people Christmas film, Love Actually.

Never seen Love Actually? It’s a movie that perfectly illustrates the Cool Britannia that Tony Blair was aiming to create: a story set around Christmas with a multiracial, multicultural cast depicting a thriving London where inter-related story lines connect to form a Yule-tide miracle of love. Actually, it might be the movie that depicts the world SWPL whites believe transpires on a daily basis in London.

The world of 2011 London is a far-cry from the one shown in such Christmas movies set in London like Love Actually or even the early 90s film Hook. The horror of modern England is punctuated in this tale of Christmas cheer, courtesy of Black people from the Congo attacking carolers in London:

Shops were attacked, passers-by threatened and car windows smashed during a demonstration in central London against the election result in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
The carol concert was raising money for MacMillan Cancer Support. It was organised by a group of friends whose loved ones had been treated for cancer.
Masked teenage boys ‘stormed’ the singers, throwing bottles of water and hot drinks into the crowd. A woman in her 40s, said to be undergoing treatment for breast cancer, was pulled to the ground. A youth attempted to set light to the Christmas tree, an annual gift from the city of Oslo since 1947, one witness said.
“They were determined not to let us sing and have fun and utterly ruined the atmosphere. Have your protest and make your point, but why did you have to ruin a lovely occasion with your scuminess,” Mark Horton, a conductor of the choir, wrote in a message online. The concert was cut short amid safety concerns.
The attack was ‘egged on’ by teenage girls who screamed and shouted “like the possessed”, another witness said.

Police made 110 arrests for affray as fights broke out between demonstrators.
Other arrests were made for assaulting police officers, obstructing police and blocking a public highway. Police held demonstrators inside double decker busses before ferrying them to custody.

The demonstration began as an agreed ‘static’ protest in Whitehall on Saturday evening against the re-election of President Joseph Kabila, which international observers say “lacks credibility”.

The vast central African country has immense mineral wealth but has been ravaged by civil war, corruption and economic mismanagement. Protestors accuse Western governments of propping up the regime.

On Thursday a group of 200 Congo demonstrators forced the evacuation of Oxford Circus tube station, central London, after they set off a passenger alarm on an underground train.

The Congo might have vast mineral wealth, but it has a vast population of Black people who are incapable of capitalizing on the geographic gift they were bestowed in the form of resources they can’t cultivate.

Didn’t Unamusement Park have something on this, on why the Congo is perhaps the worst place on earth? Why yes he did. It’s because the people of Congo live there. Simple as that.

Now, they help make London a city where a group of charity Christmas carolers can no longer sing wonderful holiday favorites like Do They Know its Christmas? in an effort to raise money to help “feed the world.”

Something tells me that the London of 2011 would have no place for a Tiny Tim, who would be beaten for trying to state, “God bless us, every one.” Beaten by a horde of Black people from the Congo, while Emma West sits in jail, her children taken into state custody.

Through it all, that line from Lennon’s song sticks at me like a knife:

So this is Christmas
And what have you done

At this point, there’s nothing that can be done. Except try and live Christmas well.



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