Wanted - Nicholas Kenyon - £1,000 Reward for Information Leading to Prosecution and Conviction for Anti-English Hate Speech.
Last Night of the Proms were "dangerously English" says ex-BBC boss Sir Nicholas Kenyon.I will pay a reward. To claim the Reward report this matter to the Police and get Kenyon prosecuted and Convicted for Anti-English "Hate Speech"!
Any Police Officer who refuses to act and claims that this isn't a Racist remark should be reported to the Police Complaints!
Section 18 of the Public Order Act 1986 says:
"A person who uses ... abusive or insulting words .... is guilty of an offence if—
.... having regard to all the circumstances racial hatred is likely to be stirred up thereby."
Section 4A of the Public Order Act 1986 says:
"A person is guilty of an offence if, with intent to cause a person ..... distress, he— (a) uses .... abusive or insulting words ..... thereby causing that or another person ... distress."
The Crown Prosecution Service has an agreement with the Association of Chief Police Officers (ACPO) that the police will identify a file that meets the Stephen Lawrence Inquiry Report definition of a racist incident when they send it to the CPS to prosecute.
That definition is:
"A racist incident is any incident which is perceived to be racist by the victim or any other person."
So if you consider it so, it is! Insist upon your right to report it and their obligation to act on the report. You merely need to confirm that you feel that Anti-English hatred is likely to be stirred up (Sect. 18) and that you are caused distress (Sect. 4A) and that you see it as Racist.
Race is legally defined as as a "Protected Characteristic" under Section 4 of the Equality Act 2010. "Race" is used in a very wide sense of an individual's race, colour, nationality and ethnic or national origins
As the Daily Mail Reports:-
"It is the flag-waving finale to one of the cultural highlights of the nation’s calendar.
But according to its former director, patriotic fervour should be kept to a minimum at the Last Night of the Proms.
Sir Nicholas Kenyon, who ran the concert series for 11 years until 2007, claimed the event was ‘dangerously English’ until he brought in a host of international musicians to make it more ‘inclusive’.
The former BBC Radio 3 controller welcomed the fact this year’s concert will feature talent from overseas.
He told BBC Radio 4’s Broadcasting House programme yesterday: ‘The Last Night of the Proms, from being something dangerously English, has now become something totally inclusive.
‘We’ve taken it on and my successor Roger Wright has kept this going – the Proms in the Park in Hyde Park and around the country – and this has developed absolutely marvellously. It has been a great Proms season.’
Among those performing in the finale at the Royal Albert Hall on Saturday are conductor Marin Alsop and opera singer Joyce DiDonato – both American.
Sir Nicholas was responsible for booking the concert’s first American conductor, Leonard Slatkin, in 2001.
The choice drew protests, particularly after Mr Slatkin attacked one of the traditional Last Night anthems – Rule, Britannia! – as ‘militaristic’ and ‘outdated’.
But Sir Nicholas, who is now managing director of London’s Barbican centre, defended his decision to open the concert to the world, saying: ‘It’s a celebration of the best of British, but now in an international context with musicians from all over the world – just like at the Barbican, where we try and welcome as international a range of musicians, artists and performers as possible..."
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2408607/Proms-dangerously-English-says-ex-BBC-boss-Sir-Nicholas-Kenyon.html#ixzz2djqQXC78