‘Gender apartheid’ not part of English culture

© Paul Hackett
Gender apartheid is not a part of English culture says Graham Moore from the English Democrats Party. He spoke to RT about the incident at the London School of Economics where male and female students were split by a tall partition at an organized dinner.

RT: What's your reaction to this story?

Graham Moore: As an Englishman by nature and by culture I find this abhorrent. Gender apartheid is not in any way a part of English culture and very much wrong… I have read their rebuttal of this story, and it seems they have used the word “Islamophobia” six times. That word has actually been banned by the Associated Press [AP,] because they believe it has come from the Muslim Brotherhood.

RT: Is there so much to be afraid here though? Within the UK there are boys’ and girls’ schools, segregation takes place in other sectors as well. What is the big deal?

GM: Well, there is a big deal. There is a big curtain in the way, for a start. I don’t understand in any way or form why you have to call on a different phone to buy a ticket…I don’t understand why so-called educated people, especially in universities, are allowing this type of discrimination. They say it is voluntary. I don’t see why they can say it’s voluntary…

What I found at a number of locations – [including]…Oxford, Coventry – this type of behavior is what actually creates and attracts the Islamists, and it attracts the deceit and it also creates a fear especially for women. And I don’t understand how feminists, and I know some feminists – they are very, very strong people and go against this, but they are not coming out, not standing, what suffragette would have done, against this type of gender apartheid.

RT: But the point is that Britain is a free country, and if people are happy to sit in separate parts of the room, is it such a big deal?

GM: ... Just for an example, if I was to separate Blacks and Whites then – that in itself I would be arrested for. This is clearly discrimination. There seems to be one law for Islam in this country and one law for us. I don’t think that is fair at all, and that is not a free country.

…It is not difficult for the English and the English culture to get on with anyone – we’ve done that for hundreds and hundreds of years. The English in particular are very welcoming of other cultures…

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