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Human Rights And Wrongs

UK General Election 2019 — human rights and equality perspective


Reading Time: 6 minutes

  • The main anti-equality party has taken a hit all over the nation
  • The same party that has been introducing inequalities — and promises to introduce more — has won the election
  • Brexit was the more important aspect for many voters, who rarely care about their rights, anyway

At the time of writing, there is only one constituency yet to return their results. The Conservative Party have won with the biggest majority since the days of Margaret Thatcher in 1987.

We reported a little while ago how bad Britain’s second major party, the Labour Party was for half the country. Extraordinarily, they lost votes in almost every constituency, including in those where they won.

Two MPs who have shown outright disdain of, if not actual hatred towards, half the nation have kept their safe seats in Birmingham Yardley. A male MP could be not be misogynistic and remain in their party, but Jess Philips MP has not only been misandric, there is talk of her leading the Labour Party, after its current and aged leader, Jeremy Corbyn, confirmed that he will not fight another election as leader.

Corbyn: “our policies are popular” with a puzzled contender looking on

Harriet Harmen held on to her very safe seat with a reduced but still massive majority. Will no-one rid us of this meddlesome man hater? (No, that is not a request.)

Just as Corbyn refused to accept the popular vote to leave the EU, he also refuses to accept that the sweeping vote against his party indicates that the country do not want what it stands for.

Mark Brooks, chairman of the impoverished yet main charity for battered men, recently awarded an OBE, failed in his election bid at Batley and Spen. He would have been a helpful addition to the few voices in the UK parliament speaking for men.

The Scottish National Party, which behaves as Britain’s second feminist party, made large gains in Scotland. This can only speed the demise of the care for men, children and families in the principality, already the worst area for these demographics in the UK. (As an aside, this is also likely to strengthen their call for yet another referendum on whether to be in the UK at all. They want to remove themselves from the ‘remote’ governance in London and replace it with more draconian governance in the even more remote and foreign Brussels. This will be as bad for human rights in Scotland as it will be good for them, but we note the peculiarity of position. Also, we strongly feel that all of a nation should vote in whether to include or exclude part of itself: any future poll must include the entire UK.)

Four MPs who have spoken out in favour of a fair society for all, and therefore made a stance against feminism, have retained their seats. By contrast, some distinctly sexist/feminist candidates have been rejected at the polls.

Philip Davies

Philip Davies, Conservative Party, stayed a comfortable 6,000 votes ahead of his rival in the Labour Party, in a part of the country where socialist votes are normally high. Philip’s strongest point in the UK parliament is that everyone should be treated equally before the law. An outspoken critic of his own party at times, Philip Davies MP supports men’s rights, women’s rights and the rights of ethnic minorities to be a full part of society. In the previous government Philip was a member of the Women & Equalities Committee.

Esther McVey

Esther McVey MP was once Work and Pensions secretary before resigning on ethical grounds. Fiancé of Philip Davies, Esther been less outspoken in Parliament than him. Esther at one time challenged for leadership of the Conservative Party. She is a gender equality activist, an antifeminist, a libertarian, and has spoken against identity politics in favour of caring for the individual.

Dominic Raab

Dominic Raab has served in several posts in Cabinet. He was Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union in 2018, until his resignation on political differences. Dominic had his majority reduced to 2,743 by the Liberal and Democratic Party. He is the only MP in the south of Britain to speak out against creeping Marxism, and has spoken out against feminist policies being implemented, highlighting the damage to families and children.

Karl McCartney lost his seat in 2017 and now returns with a 3,514 lead in the 2019 election. Karl has spoken out on behalf of boys, highlighting the gender education gap across the UK, describing it accurately but unusually as “vast”. Like Philip Davies, Karl seems like a committed backbencher willing to speak out on behalf of people most in need of support. And there can’t be a more needful group in Britain than its young men.

What’s coming now

With the Conservative Party now having a clear majority in Parliament, they will be free to enact all their intended policies, both those in their manifesto and those they made less public. This will include the introduction into the UK of restrictive laws on women; an intention that was echoed by the other major parties, who all promised to bring the Istanbul Convention into law. This sexist law, while being misandric and damaging to men and social relationships, has the potential to cause chaos in all societies that bring it into law.

The mis-named Conservative Party are also likely to push ahead with the further weakening of marriage, to the point where the marital vows, so long quoted as “…till death do us part” might as well be “…I promise to hook up with you for a while”.

The major areas of sexist discrimination in Britain are unlikely to see any improvement. It doesn’t matter which of the two main parties are in power, they both implement more Cultural Marxism and erode the rights and opportunities for everyone in society.

The threatened change to protections of human rights is likely to go ahead, though there is little expectation that human rights will be made stronger. What the UK needs is not less human rights, but more human responsibilities and less human wrongs.

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