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Opinion » Analysis: What Caused Explosion in Occupied Leicester?
Opinion

Analysis: What Caused Explosion in Occupied Leicester?

Leicester Explosion

Yesterday, concerning scenes were reported from the English city of Leicester, where an explosion destroyed a shop and a number of residential dwellings. Given the city’s status as one of England’s occupied cities – the majority of its residents are non-European aliens – terrorism was the suspicion on everybody’s lips.

But what exactly did cause this explosion?

The simple answer is that we just don’t know yet. However, whilst the ever disingenuous media has reported that it’s ‘not believed to be terrorism-related’, we cannot rule out the possibility that this was a Jihad cookbook experiment gone wrong.

Although this is a possibility, we do not wish to engage in a game of conspiracy and speculation. So, in the spirit of this declaration, let’s stick with what we do know.

Firstly, it’s not sensationalist or a matter of exaggeration to affirm that this is an occupied city. A 2012 study by the University of Manchester found that just 45% of Leicester’s residents are native British – down from 50.1% just one year prior to the collection of this data, a trend suggesting that the current ethnic composition of the city has further deteriorated in the 6 intervening years.

According to the same study, 28% of the city’s residents have their ethnic origins in India, whilst the remaining 27% consists of other groups from the Indian sub-continent (mostly Pakistani and Bangladeshi), as well as Africans and Slavs.

Secondly, not only is the city occupied by foreigners, its also governed by foreigners and those who put foreigners before the interests of native citizens. Leicester City Council is, in effect, a one-party government, with the Labour Party occupying 52 (out of a possible 54) seats. A brief viewing of the council’s website allows one to observe that most councillors are Asian (Indian sub-continent).

This is interesting, for we can begin to compose a mental image of not an English town, but a South-Asian colony that just happens to be located in the British Isles, an outpost of the Third World if you will.

Thirdly, the shop from which the explosion originated is owned by a Third Worlder. 33-year-old Aram Kurd, who “miraculously” escaped the explosion without so much as a scratch, took over the shop just 2 months ago.

You may question at this point why we’re merely spouting demographic realities, as opposed to theorising about the cause of this explosion.

The point is that we can begin to understand this incident in the context of its demographic texture. Explosions at random, that obliterate entire buildings, are not particularly common in Western Europe, or at least they weren’t until the Third World moved in.

Yet they are common occurrences in the Third World, where safety provisions do not meet basic standards, where local authorities don’t have the appetite or wherewithal to enforce basic safety regulations, where living conditions are cramped to the point of magnifying disasters to the Nth degree, and where communities are not particularly concerned with the safety of their fellow citizens.

The moral of the story here is that humanity is not one, great malluable melting pot that can assimilate into any and every mould of behaviour, culture and consciousness. Peoples have their distinct differences and should you bring the Third World to Leicester – thereby replacing the native population -, you should expect Leicester to become the Third World.

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