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On racism in the UK

Qasim Al-Mou Key:
These racist insults are not surprising and certainly not the last, but they are the latest and strangest in the UK. In the wake of wasting penalty kicks against the Italian goalkeeper in the European Cup final, British players Marcus Rashford, Jadan Sancho and Bukayo Saga were attacked on social media and the media, leading to the loss of the “Three Lions” at regular Wembley Stadium 1-1 A team on account. Team coach Gareth Southgate entered Rashford and Sancho in the final minutes of the second extra period, aiming to run penalty kicks, relying on other substitutes as well. But black soldiers failed in their attempts and were subjected to racist abuse on social media. It happened in games, which are very similar to words far removed from the spirit of those who carried out those false propaganda. It is a corruption of pervasive contradictions.

This prompted Prime Minister Boris Johnson (July 12, 2021) to condemn the abuses, tweeting on Twitter that “the England national team deserves to be hailed as a hero and has not been subjected to racist abuse on social media.” “Those responsible for this heinous abuse should be ashamed of themselves,” he added.

The FA responded on Twitter: “Some members of our team who gave everything for the team this summer, we are disgusted at being subjected to discrimination online after the game tonight,” “We stand by our players.” “The FA strongly condemns all forms of discrimination and massive online racism targeting certain UK players on social media,” he said in a separate statement. “We can not yet make it clear that no one is welcome to follow the team behind such disgusting behavior,” he stressed.

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London Police said it was investigating “attack and racism” posts, explaining in a tweet on Twitter: “We know of many hostile and racist comments on social media against footballers after the Euro 2020 final.” “This abuse is completely unacceptable, it will not be tolerated and will be investigated,” he added. England players took a strong stand against racism in matches and knelt before their final matches.

Home Secretary Priti Patel shared: “I am disgusted that some of the English soldiers who have given so much to our country this summer have been subjected to racist abuse on social media.
These statements reflected the depth of the insults and abuses that took place and revealed what was hidden or obscured on the face. The “Black Lives Matter” movement and its demonstrations show that racism is a pervasive culture in many Western societies. British Community.
The British newspaper The Independent published an article on a new poll and its results, revealing that large parts of Britain believe the UK should begin to address its deep-seated racism problem.

Many of those surveyed saw many British companies as racist, from the government, the police and the media to the royal family. According to a survey conducted by PMG, the percentage of people who believe in the racism of British companies is increasing significantly among blacks, Asians and ethnic minorities (the so-called “Bami” community in Britain, for short, is black).
In conjunction with the publication of the report of the Commission for the Review of Racial and Racial Discrimination, four months after its publication date, nearly one-third (31 per cent) of respondents from the new survey view the Conservative Party as a racist party. In contrast, 20 per cent of the general public (of different races) agree with that view, which suggests a difference in views as there is a difference in the reality of life, the newspaper article says.
One in three Britons (33 per cent) considered the police force to be racist, while the percentage of those who held this view rose to 42 per cent from respondents from ethnic minorities. Nearly a third (33 per cent) of minorities believe that newspapers in the UK are racist, while a quarter of Britons of different races (28 per cent) share this view.
Similarly, when asked about the survey of statues, historical monuments and street names associated with Britain’s colonial past, almost half of the minority respondents said they would like to have them removed, with almost one – fifth Britain (22 per cent) agreeing.
One in four Britons belonging to the BAME community considers the royal family to be racist. On the other hand, 22 per cent of all Britons (of all races) agreed with that view, which came at a time when the British royal family was at the heart of the debate on racism, following an interview with the American media by Oprah Winfrey, Megan Markle and Prince Harry, Duchess and Duke of Sussex.

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According to the newspaper, Robert Struders, PMG’s head of surveys, said: “Our survey shows that one in five Britons consider the royal family to be racist, a significant increase among ethnic minorities.” Megan and Harry’s television interview sparked interest in the matter, saying, “The royal family is not alone in this matter. In fact, a small percentage of people in our survey consider the royal family to be a racist family, compared to the same opinion of many companies.” Those who see the party as an issue of race are almost equal, and on social media, there are more than one percent of the (racist) population prevalent in the press, and the police. Shows.
These numbers and figures reveal the proportions of the problem in a multi-ethnic, multi-religious and multicultural society, and provide historical interests and human lessons to human boundaries that should focus on the common good.