Fake refugee children “resettled” in Nova Scotia, Canada, are carrying out vicious attacks upon fellow pupils—but the single local newspaper which reported the nonwhite violence has “withdrawn” its online article after an outbreak of liberal hysteria.
The Chronicle Herald—one of the few privately-owned newspapers in Canada—first reported the nonwhite violence on April 8, 2016, under the heading “Parents worried over school kids’ brutality at Chebucto Heights Elementary School.”
That article revealed that “refugee children” at the school are “choking, pushing, slapping, and verbally abusing their fellow classmates,” and are “causing parents to worry about the school’s disciplinary action.”
Quoting a mother of one of the victims, identified as “Missy,” the paper said that the violence was ongoing and extensive.
Missy said her daughter, who is in Grade 3, was choked on Monday and Thursday last week by two refugee boys. A chain was used on both occasions, she said.
One boy yelled “Muslims rule the world” while choking her daughter. School staff intervened, but to her knowledge, the students were not disciplined.
Missy’s son, who is in Grade 5, has also been the subject of rough play on the soccer field. During games, “refugee students” reportedly take their thumb and slide it across their neck from left to right while staring into the eyes of their competitor; imitating the slicing of the throat, the paper reported.
Missy said the school’s response to this and other on-field violence was to cancel intramurals and soccer.
Another mother, who also asked not to be named, said her daughter was slapped after she and a “classmate” disagreed in the schoolyard.
Her daughter reported the incident to her teacher.
“The school didn’t even call me to let me know.” She called and left a message, but said no one has returned her call.
She said her daughter was begging her not to go to school because of the persistent bullying.
According to the Halifax Regional School Board, “refugees” began registering at Chebucto Heights, located in the Cowie Hill neighborhood of Halifax, in mid-February. There are currently 252 “refugee students” enrolled in the region, with another 71 waiting on settlement of permanent housing.
Even though the original article went on to make excuses for the nonwhite violence (blaming a “language barrier” and suggesting that the school get an “interpreter on staff to help new students understand curriculum or the reason for disciplinary action,”) local liberals unleashed a barrage of hate upon the newspaper for daring even to mention that the “refugees” were behaving like their compatriots in Europe and the Third World.
As a result, the Chronicle Herald pulled the story, and anyone Googling it will find themselves redirected to a new article put up in the original URL’s space, announcing that the “School bullying story needed more work.”
Even though that article said that other parents had confirmed the accuracy of the original report, it said that the story “has drawn the wrath of many of our readers, particularly online.”
“Since the article ran, another family has contacted us with a similar complaint.
“Bullying is a sensitive subject. So is the integration of newcomers, particularly those who have faced challenges, even trauma, on their way here.
“Our story was incomplete and insufficiently corroborated, given the serious nature of the allegations.”
The Chronicle Herald went on in its groveling apology to say that “Readers also rightly pointed out that the headline ‘Parents worried over school kids’ brutality’ was unfortunate. Using the word brutality to describe children, particularly of an identifiable cultural group, is problematic.”
Furthermore, the Chronicle Herald said, “Many journalists called publishing the story irresponsible” and “appallingly, anti-Muslim groups with words like ‘crusade’ and ‘jihad’ in their names started sharing the article.”
As a result, the paper says, they pulled it from their website. “Since then, some readers have contacted us to object to the article’s removal. Our concern is about more than reaction. Social media is not a great place for the cautious, well-considered examination of problems. A newspaper ought to be. We should have done better and we will.”
Fortunately, copies were made of the original article, which can be downloaded in PDF format here.