The deputy leader of Britain First hit the international headlines when Jayda Fransen’s anti-benefit bandits’ campaign was endorsed in a tweet by U.S. President Donald Trump.

Jayda Fransen on January 10 arrived in Northern Ireland to face two show trials on two counts of ‘attempting to stir up racial hatred’. The attractive campaigner for white rights hit out at politically inspired trumped up charges.

Britain’s political elite scandalously use using the state approved court system to intimidate and silence criticism by campaigners like Jayda Fransen, Jez Turner and satirist songwriter Alison Chabloz.  The term ‘jewdiciary’ to describe Britain’s court system is often used by anti-invader critics.

The first set of charges against the 31-year-old relate to a ‘Northern Ireland against Terrorism’ rally held at Belfast City Hall on August 6 last year.  The political dissident also faces trial for posting a video online which was filmed at a peace wall in Belfast when she attended her last court hearing in the country.

Before her court appearance, Jayda Fransen posted a message online for her thousands of supporters.

‘I am en route to Belfast; I’m due to appear in court for the second time for simply making a speech and posting a video about a peace wall! These are three more trumped up charges from the corrupt British establishment.’

In court, the tireless campaigner for equal rights for whites was bluntly told that the she will face trial over the first set of allegations on April 6 this year. Defence counsel Richard McConkey confirmed his client is pleading not guilty to both sets of charges.

Jayda Fransen’s followers gathered in the public gallery, while a number of uniformed and plain clothed Special Branch police officers set up a security cordon outside the court.

District Judge Fiona Bagnall agreed to set aside a day for the trial over Fransen’s alleged comments on August 6 last year. Fransen faces two counts of behaviour intended to or likely to stir up hatred in connection with her attendance at that rally.

Britain First leader, Paul Golding, is due to appear in court on similar charges arising from the same event.  The charges include using threatening language or behaviour with intent to stir up hatred or provoke a breach of the peace, and sending menacing or grossly offensive messages by a public electronic communications network.

British cops commonly referred to as ‘the filth’ notoriously turn a blind eye to Islamic racism.  Police claim Jayda (Fransen) made anti-Islamic comments by urging people to ‘rise against the biggest threat to the entire world’ in an incident posted on Britain First’s Facebook page.


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