We have now reached a point where racism legislation has ceased to be an absurdity and has instead become something sinister, malevolent and all encompassing. How else does one explain a recent case in which a seven-year-old English boy has been formally accused of ‘racism’ because of a question he asked of a five-year-old at his school? By simply enquiring whether the other boy was “brown because he was from Africa” Elliott Dearlove has been deemed to have instigated, in the words of Griffin Primary School, a “racist incident”; a “racist incident” that led to Elliott’s mother, Hayley White, being called to the school to sign paperwork denouncing her son as having made a “racist remark”. This, quite rightly, she refused to do.
Both Elliott and his mother were upset, but there has been neither an apology from the school nor from Hull City Council, which have priggishly cited various “racism” policies by way of justification for their bullying of Elliott. This young boy has done nothing wrong; that he is innocent is plain to see. Yet the authorities are content to ride roughshod over the child and his mother in the name of ‘tolerance’ and ‘respect’, whilst displaying neither towards either of the slighted parties. What impact will this have on Elliott’s self-confidence and psychological well-being? It is for him and his mother that I am concerned, and not for the creature in the classroom that brought this ill fortune upon him, or the race zealots of an increasingly hostile and seemingly alien state apparatus.
Thoughtcrime, particularly when it comes to the question of race, has become a reality. Whereas David Cameron may profess to be upset about “racism in football” and hold a summit upon this theme, the lives and well-being of a young English boy and his mother seemingly count for nothing. Whereas “institutional racism” was a fiction created to drive through current ‘diversity’ and ‘equality’ legislation, it has now assumed a powerful reality: welcome to the world of state-sanctioned anti-White institutional racism, particularly of the anti-English variety. It is this that we must unfailingly highlight in our campaign for its removal, and remove it we will.
The full story from This is Hull and East Riding is reproduced below. Please consider sending a letter of support to Elliot Dearlove and his mother via the email address provided.
Boy, 7, faces racism claim after 'curious' question at Griffin Primary School
A BOY of seven is facing accusations of racism after asking a fellow pupil if he was “brown because he was from Africa”.
Elliott Dearlove asked the question of the five-year-old boy at Griffin Primary School in Barham Road, east Hull.
The younger boy’s mother complained to the school, which launched an investigation.Elliott’s mother, Hayley White, 29, says she received a phone call to say her son had been at the centre of a “racist incident”.
She was summoned to the school by her son’s teacher, where she was read the school’s zero-tolerance policy on racism.
Miss White, an NHS healthcare worker, said: “Elliott does not even know the meaning of the word racist.
“The policy made clear that racism would not be tolerated.
“But this was not racism. It was simply curiosity from a seven-year-old boy, nothing more.”
Miss White said her son was left in tears after she spoke to him.
She said: “Elliott kept saying to me, ‘I was just asking a question. I didn’t mean it to be nasty’.
“He was extremely distressed by it all.”
Miss White says she was led to the head teacher’s office, where she was asked to sign a form.
“The form said my son had made a racist remark,” she said.
“I refused to sign it. I told the teacher I did not agree the comment was racist.
“My son is inquisitive. He always likes to asks questions. But that does not make him a racist.”
Since the incident, Elliott dislikes going to school, according to his mother.
She said: “He is bright, not a trouble-maker at all.
“This has really affected him. I am trying to pull out of that school.
“I am disgusted and extremely upset. I want him to go to another school.”
In a statement, head teacher Janet Adamson said: “We are unable to discuss conduct issues relating to individual children.
“However, in this matter, we are satisfied we have acted in accordance with the council’s guidance for schools on the reporting of racist incidents.”
Vanessa Harvey-Samuel, head of localities and learning at Hull City Council, said: “There is a statutory duty to report any incident that is perceived to be racist by the victim or any other person.
“The council’s policy is informed by Ofsted’s guidance on the inspection framework for schools in England.”
Abel Rivera, chief officer of Humber All Nations Alliance, which works with 38 different ethnic groups in Hull to encourage race equality, backed the school.He said: “The school has to follow its racism policy.
“The boy has singled another pupil out on the basis of his colour. That is discrimination and it’s wrong.”
According to the school’s latest Ofsted inspection, children are taught to be culturally aware.
Inspectors said: “Pupils are reflective in response to thought-assemblies and personal and social education lessons.
“As a result, they have a good understanding of social and moral issues, such as racial intolerance.”
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The Griffin: a monstrous reality in Hull