It takes a nation to protect the nation
This forum is for collecting the interviews of Tommy Robinson, for the purposes of analysing the dialogue, finding questions that went astray, spotting dirty tricks that were played on him, and making suggestions of improved ways of responding or attacking.
This room is just for specific comments on the dialogue and interview as a dialogue skill. Therefore, the interview will often be cross-posted from the UK Room, where members can just comment on the event in a general way.
I see what you are saying. I cut and pasted those points there as guidelines. I didn't mean that Tommy just read them out verbatim. He needs to put different clothes on it.
Those 12 points are phrased in non-discriminatory terms, so that they can be implemented as acts of parliament, without breaking one of the core principles - 'equality before the law' - that our secular democracy (and 4F) are based on. So yes, they are confusing, and its not immediately obvious what they are about. But unless you phrase them that way, they will be torn to pieces by opponents, as 'racist' discrimination.
That said, for the purposes of an interview in front of the general public, the speaker can merely rephrase those 12 points in a more recognisable way. Then later, in a more formal setting, when presented with the charge of discrimination, he can show that they are not actually discriminatory, in fact, when actioned properly, they are removing discriminations that have been allowed to creep in, thanks to the power of the Islamic lobby, and the virus-like nature of its culture.
So he could simply rephrase as follows, and give a more complete plan for stopping the 'Islamisation' process, as in the Example plan here:
I don't know how Tommy would prefer to word and describe all those points, but they are sufficient to constitute a comprehensive program and reduce the interviewers (correct) charge that "You haven't told me what you would do". He only mentioned about 4 points, and for half of those, she could say that 'we're trying to do that already'.
I've seen this played out so many times I'm really frustrated by it. The interviewers have been asking for serious actions the government can pursue for years, and they've just been getting vague and disjointed answers. Its not helping.