Stacey Dooley: My Hometown Fanatics

Little Annie Fannie playing Alice in jihadland:

Stacey comes across as  amazingly clueless and naive, her befuddlement seems genuine. Here you can see her in situations where she just  can’t get her head around the fact that once great Britain is long gone and  indigenous Brits like her are merely tolerated.

Some of this was shown on Oz TV tonight.

Stacey  investigates what is going on in her hometown of Luton and finds out why it is known as the extremist capital of Britain.

78% of UK Muslims Want Free Speech Criminalized (Shoebat)

Wasn’t Wales a beacon of peace before the soldiers of allah arrived?

Let’s make Wales a beacon of peace: Just recently, young Muslims worked with Citizens UK on a campaign to introduce the Living Wage in Wales, inspired by the Quranic teachings on social justice. The Woolwich murder could not be further removed from the Quran and its values.

4 thoughts on “Stacey Dooley: My Hometown Fanatics”

  1. “… the Quranic teachings on social justice?

    What comes to mind is that “allah made booty lawful”- its about dividing the spoils. There is nothing in the Koran about ‘social justice’, but a lot about how to murder infidels and to steal their property.

    Here’s more about Stacey:

    Stacey Dooley investigates what is going on in her hometown of Luton and finds out why it is known as the extremist capital of Britain.

    Stacey has spent her whole life in Luton. Media commentators all have their theories about what is happening there, but Stacey is uniquely placed to tell the story through the generation she grew up with – the people who are now shaping one of the most controversial towns in Britain.

    Stacey meets friends – some wearing veils and others who are fully fledged EDL supporters. She goes to the heart of the Muslim community, dominated by one of the country’s most extreme Muslim groups, meeting both self-proclaimed radicals and those trying to counter them.

    Is it all hype? Or is ‘L-town’ such a pick-and-mix of culture that extremists are attracted here like no other town in Britain?

    Stacey comes across a group of Muslim Extremists in Luton who are protesting against the arrest of local woman and wife of the Stokholm bomber, Mona Thorney. Whilst following the protest Stacey is confronted by a Muslim woman and experiences first-hand the views held by these extremist groups.

    Stacey Dooley (born 9 March 1987) is a British television personality. She rose to fame in 2009 after appearing in a number of BBC Three documentaries highlighting child labour issues in developing countries.

    My Hometown Fanatics was broadcast on BBC Three on 20 February 2012.

    My Hometown Fanatics: Stacey Dooley Investigates (Muslim Extremists – EDL – Luton / FULL documentary)

  2. I grew up in the 1950’s with an English mother who loved Luton and the angelic voices of the Luton Boys choir.
    Today the Luton Boys choir is bearded ragheads from Lebanon and Afghanistan in the streets shouting Allahu Akbar as they scream obscenities towards everything English.

    So glad my mother did not live to see how England has deteriorated.

  3. I think I remember in the programme Stacey saying she had been away from Luton for years. This was an enlightening return trip: not enlightening enough, unfortunately, as she neglected to do her homework, ie read the texts inspiring both “moderate” and “radical” Muslims. Which meant that your average PC “anti-racist” type will have learned nothing useful.
    As for women reporters, politicians or anyone who puts on the veil, shame on them! Stacey put on the niqab and got duly offended when people didn’t like it, and then said she forgot she was wearing it after a while.In other words, she got into THEIR mindset. But what’s the point? To accept this creepiness as normal and dislike of it as bigotry? She was quite the dhimmi with her beloved “moderates” which is the biggest problem of all, especially as the relationship between the “moderates” and “radicals” is not explained, that is, the implicit co-operation between them.

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