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Manchester White & Pride

Manchester White & Pride

Social Commentary

 

 This is the news that unless you are looking for you won’t see this is an international blog from an international sound owner the images below are an accumulation of images from The Manchester Evening News newspaper and the Mail online. The MEN told half a story and the Mail told the other half so I am gonna attempt to show the full story. The images below are from a public demonstration in Manchester UK with one image from Parklife Festival a music festival that was also kept this weekend in Manchester.
Since Brexit and the recent unsolved mystery of the Manchester bomber, the view portrayed by the Media of Manchester is that of a white city a white united city. I have been shot, stabbed and tortured in this city so I know hate but never before have I seen so much hate spread so fast. A white man from Luton which is by Milton Keynes another place in the UK where racism is rife led the white people of Manchester on the march documented below I don’t think I have ever seen such a well attended march in Manchester.

 

 

Demonstrators overpower police in Manchester city centr Manchester’s leaders have slammed protesters who brought ‘hate and division’ to the city when police have ‘almost nothing left to give’. More than 400 officers from GMP and other forces were drafted in to handle the protest in Piccadilly Gardens on Sunday afternoon.Smoke canisters, beer cans and bottles were hurled through the air as a right-wing group faced off against anti-protesters in the centre of Manchester. Metal fences were scaled and pulled down while officers were knocked to the floor on nearby Station Approach. The violence led to eight arrests and came on a busy weekend when GMP were policing the Parklife festival in Heaton Park.
Greater Manchester mayor Andy Burnham said that, in the wake of the Manchester Arena bomb – and the raids and arrests which followed – police in the region ‘have almost nothing left to give’
(Photo: Manchester Evening News)

The planned event, named ‘Unite Against Hate’, was led by former-EDL leader Tommy Robinson. Demonstrators began gathering at Manchester Piccadilly station at around 1 pm on Sunday and were ushered by police to Piccadilly Gardens where they were met by anti-protesters from the Stand Up To Racism group. Chief Superintendent John O’Hare said it was ‘an incredibly challenging day’ but the event did not stop Mancunians from going about their Sunday activities. Manchester’s leaders were united in their criticism of the demonstration. The ‘intimidating and menacing’ demonstrators played ‘cat and mouse’ with GMP teams for several hours, said Councilor Pat Karney, who was in Piccadilly Gardens throughout the event. Lucy Powell, MP for Manchester Central, said: “These people are so wrong. Wrong to cause such division in Manchester at this time of unity. Wrong to put even more strain on the police when they are in the middle of one of their biggest ever terror operations. Very wrong to attack our brilliant police when they’ve worked 14 hour days every day since the attack. They disgust me and bring shame on us all.”

Greater Manchester Mayor Andy Burnham said: “I’ve spoken to GMP officers over the weekend and I know they’ve got almost nothing left to give – and actually their focus is the investigation, as we’ve seen today from the statement (from Chief Superintendent John O’Hare). For anyone to distract police in this way is totally unforgivable and not fair to them.” Manchester council leader Sir Richard Leese added: “After years of government cuts, our under-resourced police force have been magnificent over the last few weeks, dealing with the biggest tragedy to hit the city since the Second World War, and then a whole series of positive events including this weekend’s Parklife. “The last thing they or this city needed was a bunch of racists descending on us from outside our city bringing their messages of hate and division.”City center counselor Pat Karney told the M.E.N.: “Given recent events in this city, it’s disgusting that these people come to Manchester to peddle their hate and division. The Piccadilly area was seriously disrupted for seven hours while they played ‘cat and mouse’ with the police. These aren’t protests, they are intimidating and menacing parades and activities. “I was there all day and this was the biggest protest of its kind I’ve seen for years. I have been to countless events and demonstrations and this was one of the scariest. The atmosphere was so combustible. The whole system of law and order could have broken down but the police did an outstanding job to keep our city and the people in it safe. “The Home Secretary should urgently review all the regulations around holding these events.”

(Photo: Manchester Evening News)

Chief Superintendent John O’Hare said: “This has been an incredibly challenging day with thousands of people attending Manchester City Centre for the protest. I understand that these events are very emotive and that tensions run high when there are polarized views and counter-protests.“Our City has been through a lot over the last few weeks and I know there were people opposed to the event taking place. We have worked closely with Manchester City Council, our Key Partners, and the wider Community to find the most effective way to facilitate and manage this protest in a balanced and safe manner. In order to ensure we could deliver a safe operation, we deployed over 400 police officers, including support from other forces. “This meant another busy weekend for our people who have worked considerably long hours in extremely challenging circumstances for no other reason other than to look after our communities. There have been 8 arrests for public order offenses, which is not uncommon for a demonstration of this size. “It was pleasing to see that this protest did not stop the people of Manchester from going about their normal Sunday activities.”

 

Some members of the group ended up tussling with the police when the silent protest became heated in central Manchester

One of the protestors even brandished a pig's head - a vile taunt towards Muslims, who are forbidden from eating pork - as other EDL supporters looked on

Hundreds of far-right protestors (pictured) arrived in Manchester at 2pm on Sunday afternoon following the attack in the city

The group, called UK Against Hate, clashed with officers and were met by a counter protest being carried out by anti-fascist groups 

One EDL demonstrator (pictured), who was wounded in clashes, was led away to a police van shortly after a scuffle

EDL protestors try to tear down the barriers put up by police in Manchester to separate them from anti-fascist groups, who also attended the march

Two men squared up to each other during the protest on the streets of Manchester - just weeks after the Manchester terror attack which killed 22 people - many of whom were children 

In a sickening racist display against Muslims, another EDL protestor bit right into the pig's head, while others filmed the scene

Some of the group were drinking lager as they marched through central Manchester at 2pm on Sunday. Police advised the public to stay clear of the area 

Protestors clashed during the 'silent' protest which was organised by former EDL leader Tommy Robinson who advertised the event online 

The march soon turned sour when some of the EDL group started tussling with police  

Many of the EDL marchers - who were mostly young men - were drinking heavily throughout the protest 

Hundreds of people turned up for the rally in Manchester this afternoon - just weeks after the Manchester terror attack 

Hundreds of people turned up for the rally in Manchester this afternoon – just weeks after the Manchester terror attack

Police came prepared for trouble, although it is not clear if anyone was injured or arrested  

Members of the group were seen shouting and singing during their silent protest which was organised by Tommy RobinsonGroups clashed on the streets of Manchester this afternoon after UK Against Hate met anti-fascist groups near Piccadilly Train Station 

Groups clashed on the streets of Manchester this afternoon after UK Against Hate met anti-fascist groups near Piccadilly Train Station

Greater Manchester Police officers attended the march on Sunday and it is unclear whether they made any arrests

Members of the group were seen shouting and singing during their silent protest which was organised by Tommy RobinsonPolice guided the EDL's 'silent protestors' on from Piccadilly Gardens in central Manchester

Police guided the EDL’s ‘silent protestors’ on from Piccadilly Gardens in central Manchester,. The march was met by a counter-protest by members of Unite Against Fascism Mr Robinson, 34, from Luton, Bedfordshire, organised the march. A message on the group’s website told protestors to meet at 2pm. It read: ‘It has now been left to us, the ordinary people of the United Kingdom to stand up to hate, to unite and in one voice say ‘no more’. ‘That’s why on Sunday the 11th of June, we will stand together in Manchester in opposition to hate. ‘We will say ‘no more’, we will walk in silence through the city to honour the dead, we will rally to demand action, we will make ourselves impossible to ignore.’

The demonstration was ostensibly supposed to be a response to the Manchester terrorist attack +31

The demonstration was ostensibly supposed to be a response to the Manchester terrorist attack

Protestors clashed during the 'silent' protest which was organised by former EDL leader Tommy Robinson who advertised the event online 

Protestors clashed during the ‘silent’ protest which was organized by former EDL leader Tommy Robinson who advertised the event online

Many of the EDL marchers - who were mostly young men - were drinking heavily throughout the protest 

  • Groups clashed on the streets of Manchester this afternoon after UK Against Hate met anti-fascist groups near Piccadilly Train Station 

Groups clashed on the streets of Manchester this afternoon after UK Against Hate met anti-fascist groups near Piccadilly Train StatiThe organisers of the march said that it had been left to them to stand up for the ‘ordinary people of the United Kingdom’

Other protestors voiced their views and held up signs and banners saying 'we won't stand for this' and 'we've been DUPed'

The march was met by a counter-protest by members of Unite Against Fascism 

The march was met by a counter-protest by members of Unite Against Fascism  Mr Robinson, 34, from Luton, Bedfordshire, organized the march. A message on the group’s website told protestors to meet at 2 pm. It read: ‘It has now been left to us, the ordinary people of the United Kingdom to stand up to hate, to unite and in one voice say ‘no more’. ‘That’s why on Sunday the 11th of June, we will stand together in Manchester in opposition to hate.  ‘We will say ‘no more’, we will walk in silence through the city to honor the dead, we will rally to demand action, we will make ourselves impossible to ignore.

Some of the EDL demonstrators who stayed on in Piccadilly Gardens 

The protest turned violent when rival groups bumped into each other during the day, which was billed as being a 'silent' march

The protest turned violent when rival groups bumped into each other during the day, which was billed as being a ‘silent’ march

A Greater Manchester Police spokesman said that the protest had 'turned nasty' and advised the public to avoid the area
And while the whites were claiming the streets for the people of England the other whites were partying on their own at Parklife festival this is the future segregation whites hold their corner everybody else holds theirs. This is a racist country built on the blood of niggers and Pakis built on hate they ain’t fooling nobody with this multiculturalism bullshit and if you allow them to fool you  you will be a casualty of this war the war they declared centuries ago.

Parklife Manchester 2017

 

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Written by Real Scarface

I am the owner and founder of Playmaker sound

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