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  • ross1948 15:34 on July 17, 2020 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , Dutch police, , privacy laws,   

    In Holland, Helping Cops Fight Terrorism Gets You Told Off! 

    Knowing how bad a blight on once civilised Dutch society the so-called ‘asylum-seekers’ are…



    …you’d think any moves to help police fight crime would be welcomed, and of course among decent normal Dutch folk, it most certainly will be.

    COA, which co-ordinates the Netherlands’ asylum compounds, passed on details of residents who were involved in incidents on site, including their date of birth, ethnicity and religion. The information was shared in a liaison system set up with police to help detect offences such as visa fraud, human trafficking and terrorism. DutchNews.nl:https://www.dutchnews.nl/news/2020/07/police-and-refugee-agency-accused-of-breaching-asylum-seekers-privacy/

    Note – TERRORISM!



    That’s the situation which, unbelievably, has got fatuous folk a-fretting!

    The scolding in my headline refers to a couple of deadbeat academics and a sticky-beak ‘NGO.’

    Some silly bint prof named Conny Rijken has been bleating that the system stigmatised asylum seekers and risked encouraging ‘tunnel vision’ by police!’

    Well, boo-hoo-bloody-hoo!

    If crimmigrants commit offences, and there are plenty who do…



    Dutch minister resigns over manipulated report of crimes committed by asylum-seekers

    Crimmigrant Rape Cover-Up – Who’s Guilty? 


    …then that surely shows the asylum system is in serious need of overhaul, to ensure swift expulsion of any such undesirables from the land they are polluting with their ingrate presence.

    And what the heck does the pinko prof mean by tunnel vision?

    She doesn’t explain, or if she did, the reporter who wrote the story in Dutch News either couldn’t follow the reasoning or decided not to publish it because it was simply leftist piffle.



    But what about that so-called ( or self-styled?)  ‘privacy watchdog’ Autoriteit Persoonsgegevens, who are making enquiries about how the COA and police were safeguarding asylum seekers’ privacy.



    ‘People must be able to rely on the government to deal with their sensitive information carefully…’

    Gimme a break!

    Dutch people, honest citizens, yes, they must be able to rely on the government to deal with their sensitive information carefully..

    But we’re talking about alien parasites who were never invited into Holland and are yet to get even ‘refugee’ status ( for what that’s worth!) so they have no ‘right’ to be keeping secrets from law enforcement!


    Nasty News, Curious Questions, From ‘Diverse’ Utrecht! 

    What have they got to hide?

    Appalling to read on and find that the police are a drafting a ‘new document…expected to include guidelines for informing asylum seekers about how their details are being shared and establish the conditions under which information may be shared.’


    This kind of appeasement of pro-crimmigrant elements will only encourage upstarts among the aliens to get even more uppity than they already are!

    Sensible police, and sensible politicians, shouldn’t even give lefty twits the time of day!






    Sent from my iPad
    • Joop 15:41 on July 17, 2020 Permalink | Reply

      Too nuch talk about rights!
      The Dutch have a right to their own country without being disturbed by unwelcome and uncivilized foreigners
      if the aliens did not apply for a visa before they came to Holland, they need not be given rights at all.


  • ross1948 00:01 on June 4, 2015 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , , privacy laws, ,   

    Name the Terror Charity – We Need a Patriot WikiLeaks! 

    Subversives like Snowden and the pathetic queer Bradley Manning seem to find it easy to get hold of secret info and blast it out every which way, regrettably with the aim of doing their country down. 

    Those two are American, but other nations have suffered similar ‘leaks.’


    bradley maning American queer traitor Bradley Manning

    Julian Assange Appears In Court For An Extradition Hearing Australia’s arch-subversive Julian Assange


    There’s the UK Foreign Office skivvy, Sarah Tisdall, and the ‘WikiLeaks’ phenomenon, the pro-transparency site edited by Julian Assange, famed for publishing classified information, originates from Australia.

    These spies, for surely that’s what it amounts to, are not motivated by anything normal folk would recognise as patriotism. They are all left-libs, pinkos as we tend to say.

    But suppose there was a loyal ‘leak’ operation? Revealing truths covered up by the Enemy Within.


    We know that such truths exist. But they are uncovered only now and then, like the letter that proved the BBC betrayed its duty of fair play during the Rhodesia crisis, and the revelations about Labour’s grand design to destroy Britain’s character by multicult migration.

    Today I’m moved to ponder the need for greater efforts by good people to expose hidden scandals, after reading the Australian news, viz.

    “Investigative journalist from the Seven Network, Bryan Seymour ran a story that the ACNC was asked by the Federal Police to look at a charity,” Independent Senator Nick Xenophon told the Committee.

    The story revealed the charity regulator was investigating a large Muslim charity suspected of supporting terrorism. https://au.news.yahoo.com/a/28311897/charity-regulator-needs-more-funding/



    Clearly the public have a right to know what charity NOT to give to. BUT …

    Privacy laws prevented it saying which one, but 7News has learned it raises over $250,000 a year.

    That’s money from the pockets of people who (presumably) imagine the charity is doing good.


    If a single cent of any such money ends up with ISIS, or Al Qaeda, or any other satanic terror gang, then it’s no bloody good that the Charities regulator’s advice is to keep giving, but just be careful who you give to.

    Best give to none at all, to be certain, and that’s pretty poor advice.  What about parliamentary privilege? \

    Do Aussie MPs and Senators enjoy the same immunity from legal action when speaking in their legislative chambers?

    If so, what are they waiting for?




  • ross1948 10:24 on February 6, 2015 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: air-travel, , , , , , hand-cuffing police, , passenger data, privacy laws, ,   

    “Passenger Privacy” Trumps Citizens’ Safety? Cut The Cr*p, MEPs! 

    Maybe it’s just watching all these CIS/Law and Order tv crime series on my lazy days that has made me alert to stupid rules that handcuff honest policing.




    One assumes the producers don’t make it up as they go along.

    But can it be true that schools and colleges can refuse to cooperate with a murder hunt by withholding what’s on a delinquent’s file?

    And that juvenile court authorities are banned from handing over information to cops on law-breakers?

    And that the same goes for doctors and hospitals?


    Of course private records should not be given to any Tom, Dick or Harry, but if a crime is being investigated, legitimate investigations should not be hampered by ‘privacy’ rules.

    No wonder there’s so much crime in the USA, if dumbo laws conspire to hinder proper law enforcement!


    Which brings me to EUObserver, and their report this week on the steps taken to fight jihadist terror.

    It says that interior ministers have called for more border checks to fight terrorism in the wake of recent attacks in France and Belgium.

    • Common sense. And were there no EUSSR, that would already be happening.  But the EUSSR does not readily permit common sense to intrude on its supranational prerogatives.

    But that’s not what I want to rail about today.


    Brussels Commissar Dimitris Avramopoulos was evasive on a call for the establishment of a European passenger name record (PNR) system like the one used in the US – where personal data would be collected and stored for each person who flies in and out of Europe.

    So why was he evasive?

    What’s so secret about passenger information? I’ve no idea but the project has been blocked by the European Parliament over data privacy concerns.   https://euobserver.com/justice/127429

    What’s their beef?


    If I fly, I’ll feel safer knowing that the IDs of other plane-users have been checked, or at least are open to inspection, by anti-terrorist security. But Avramopoulos said the parliament had issues.

    Big deal.

    Time ministers and governments started putting their fellow-citizens first, and skipped any defeatist nonsense about how a compromise must be reached. That’s what Germany’s Interior Minister had to say. Sad to say.

    • 3c1b1-get_real_big
    • Stuff ‘compromise‘ on an issue literally of life-and-death importance to millions of air travellers. This demonstrates that inter-governmental cooperation is a better bet than EurocRat supranationalism.

    Better to say ‘drop dead’ to the dolts in in their portable talking-shop! 

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