Tuesday, July 29, 2008

Licence To Kill

I was going to comment on this insane idea by Harriet Harperson and the coven of femiloons in the government to basically legalise husband killing, but there is no need because this brilliant article by Erin Pessey, founder of the first refuge for abused women in Britain, says it all:

But it is precisely because of my desire to protect the vulnerable that I am so opposed to Ms Harman’s absurd new plan, which is not only an affront to the basic morality of our society, but also a ridiculously one-sided, misogynistic, simplistic and dangerous response to the issue.

Indeed, as with so many of her other forays into policy-making, it is driven more by feminist ideology than compassion.

Effectively, what Harman and the ultra-feminist lobby want is a licence for women to kill.

The Guardian's favourite Millie Tant, Julie Bindel rates a mention too:

It is telling that one of the driving forces behind these proposals is Julie Bindel, of the Left-wing pressure group Justice for Women.

Ms Bindel displayed her lack of balance in a recent article in the Guardian newspaper, entitled ‘Why I hate men’.

One of her sentences read: ‘I will say loud and proud, yes, today I hate men, and will tomorrow and the day after.’

No doubt in her misogynistic world, killing men is a form of justifiable homicide. But it is an outrage that thanks to Ms Harman, feminists such as Bindel can influence public policy.

Spot on. Having Harriet Harman in charge of gender equality legislation is akin to having Abu Hamza draw up legislation pertaining to religious hatred.

Update: Via the comments under an article by the aforementioned Ms Bindel, these lunatics don't merely think that women who kill their husbands are victims, they actuallly consider them heroes fit to either receive awards or have awards named in their honour:
An Asian woman who was jailed for life for setting fire to her husband has been honoured at an awards ceremony for breaking the taboo of domestic violence.


JuliaM said...

I notice that 'Vera Baird QC MP' is listed as a patron of the Emma Humphreys Memorial Prize...

John M Ward said...

Although I am aware of the culturally-based problems of violence against women in certain types of homes (such as the one in that BBC news article), killing the offender is not the solution.

Why can no-one ever seem to tackle the cause of the problem, which is a cultural one?

Anonymous said...