British police drop “Christmas” from annual poster campaign

It now reads “Holiday Presence”

29th December 2009: Soon after the Institute for Public Policy Research (IPPR) defended “multiculturalism” and recommended public organisations should mark other religious festivals too, along with Christmas, the British police have dropped the word “Christmas” from their annual poster campaign.

According to the information available, the British Transport Police dropped the word “Christmas” from a nationwide poster campaign in order not to “upset people who do not buy into the festival.”

The word “Christmas” appeared on the original draft of the poster, as it does every year. The campaign is designed to alert people to the extra number of transport police on duty over the Christmas and New Year period.

The original slogan read “Christmas presence,” which was a pun on the phrase “Christmas Presents,” referring to the fact that police would be on duty to protect the public.

The word “Christmas” has been replaced with the word “Holiday” so that it now reads “Holiday Presence”

But the British National Party, in an article `The Destruction of Britain’s Culture and Heritage: Police Drop “Christmas” from Poster Campaign’ has described it as `latest example of how Britain’s indigenous culture is being supplanted by imported and alien cultures through the mass immigration invasion’.

The article adds: The British National Party wishes it placed on record that it is sick and tired of seeing this country’s indigenous people, their culture and their traditions put last each and every time.

No-one would dream of going to a Muslim country and demanding that they stop publicly celebrating or announcing their traditions “for fear of offending Christians” or any other faith.

Britain has a right to celebrate and maintain its traditions in the same way that any other nation or people have — and this includes the right to ensure that its population remains majority ethnically British.

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