‘Why was march allowed so soon after the London Bridge attack?

June 18, 2017

LACK OF RESPECT: Kay Wilson, a victim of Palestinian terrorism in 2010, said these words in a message to the London Mayor of the Al Quds march: “This is providing a platform for those who spew hate against Jews and Christians, moderates and minorities. Mr Khan, do not abdicate your responsibility as the Mayor Of London. It is deeply grieving for myself as a survivor of this Islamic terror that these marchers endorse and it is also a slap in the face to the families of the victims, whose blood has only just now been mopped up from London’s streets.”

 

POOR JUDGEMENT: Sadiq Khan allowed the Al Quds March to take place despite the recent attack in Borough Market. Some of the banners were the flags of Hezbollah and Hamas, considered by some to be terror organisations.

 

A VICTIM of terrorism has challenged the Mayor of London as to why he allowed a march in support of extremists in his city so soon after a major incident.

In 2010 Kay Wilson was attacked by two Palestinian terrorists in the Jerusalem Forest with her American friend Kristine Luken in an orgy of violence that left facing life-threatening injuries and Ms Luken losing her life.

She has campaigned on behalf of the victims of terrorism for the past seven years and whilst vigils, prayers and lighting candles were well-intentioned, they were not going to resolve this problem unless more decisive action was taken in the wake of the terrorist attacks on Westminster Bridge, the Ariana Grande concert in Manchester and London Bridge.

The two women were hiking in the Judean Hills when the two terrorists attacked them thinking they were both Jewish but Ms Luken was actually Christian, not that these facts make this justified.

Wilson alleged that the two Palestinians, following their conviction, were receiving a monthly stipend of £750 from the Palestinian Authority that originated from grants sent from the UK’s Department for International Development.

Ms Wilson challenged the Mayor as to why he was allowing the Al Quds March to take place so soon after the London Bridge attacks as some participants were promoting extremist chants and unfurling banners supporting terrorist organisations. Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn attended the Al Quds march in 2012. Here is footage of this year’s event.

In a public address to Sadiq Khan, Ms Wilson made the following statement: “I’m a London-born survivor of a terrorist attack in which I sustained 13 machete wounds and over 30 broken bones. In the last few weeks, I’ve watched in horror as British police were collecting body parts of innocent people spread across the Manchester arena and London streets. Meanwhile the British public is told to carry on “with business as usual”.

“This ‘Business as Usual’ is an admirable attitude that helped the British people survive the Nazi blitz during World War II but this is not the blitz. During the Blitz the British were not afraid to say who their enemy was. Having identified their enemy, they fought their enemy and they defeated their enemy.

“They didn’t just express their horror, extend their thoughts, say a prayer, sing a song, light a candle or hold a vigil. Now mere days after the recent terrorist attack, it is ‘Business As Usual’ again. On Sunday 18 June the Al-Quds Day March will take place in London. Extremist chants will be heard and flags supporting terror organisations will be raised.

“London streets that echoed to the screams of terror victims, will now bear the shouts of jihadi terrorism that stole their lives. I have a personal message for the Mayor of London, Mr Sadiq Khan, I am flabbergasted and I’m outraged that you are carrying on as if everything is ‘Business As Usual’ by allowing this march to be held in the city of London.

“This is providing a platform for those who spew hate against Jews and Christians, moderates and minorities. Mr Khan, do not abdicate your responsibility as the Mayor Of London. It is deeply grieving for myself as a survivor of this Islamic terror that these marchers endorse and it is also a slap in the face to the families of the victims, whose blood has only just now been mopped up from London’s streets.”

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