The Miller case exposes the tyranny of trans activism

Mar 10, 2021 by

by Julie Bindel, UnHerd:

Miller versus The College of Policing will take place at The Court of Appeal, and although it is being hailed as a case about freedom of speech, it is, in fact, about the demand for unwavering control by trans activists.

In February 2020 The High Court ruled that Humberside Constabulary had acted inappropriately when they visited the workplace of former police officer Harry Miller to “check his thinking”. Miller had reposted a song lyric on Twitter that stated the well-known biological fact that males do not have female genitalia.

Humberside maintain that they were merely complying with the Hate Crime Operational guidance published by The College of Policing. The College of Policing agreed. In a bizarre judgement, the High Court ruled that the guidance is legal — although following it is not.

What this means is that if a complaint is lodged by, for example, a transgender person who claims to have been ‘misgendered’, a record of this complaint will remain on the database for six years and may be revealed to a potential employer at the discretion of the Chief Constable.

During the two years since Miller was visited by police, over 120,000 ‘non-crime hate incidents’ have been recorded. The police claim this is ‘essential’ to prevent ‘escalation’ into criminality.

I have been subject to a complaint under this ‘non-crime hate’ nonsense. One Sunday in January 2020 I was visited at my home by two young female police officers. They had come to inform me that a trans man had reported an ‘offensive’ tweet that had apparently caused him distress. The tweet in question was something along the lines of, ‘biological sex is not why we are oppressed, but it can be used against us.’ It was actually one of my more boring attempts at explaining why biological sex matters.

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