Is the video on YouTube yet?
That's an amazingly info-free article. Were any of the women parents of the kids? Have the kids been taken away? What the fuck?
April 20th, 2007 7:33am
That's Sky News for you.
Yes at least one of the woman was a parent of one of the kids.
The video was discovered in the camera. The dad was in the British army, away for a long period, and when he returned home, found the video in the camera when he intended to make a new video.
http://www.itv.com/news/britain_b3f7215bf510fb5a2592ee8fe4f746e8.html - "all members of the same family" - I could be wrong about 1 being the mum
"I didn't see any harm in toughening them up"
No remorse either. What a bunch of fucking retards.
And you British sit around pretending like all the trash is in the US. :-P
April 20th, 2007 7:56am
The difference is that we don't elect the trash to high office :-)
In the US, the parent would have given the toddlers an AK instead: http://www.gunguys.com/?p=2047
>> The difference is that we don't elect the trash to high office <<
OK, you have a point there.
April 20th, 2007 8:47am
4 Women - 1 of the women is mother of the other 3 women. I am not sure how they are related to the toddlers.
Toddlers - 1 boy, 1 girl
"I didn't see any harm in toughening them up - I done the same with my own children."
Although I find this deplorable, the Spartans would drop their kids on their heads and the ones who died weren't tough enough to be Spartans.
"In the clip, a boy wearing a nappy"
OK, there's that word again and these were NOT black children, so nappy is NOT a racial epithet, contrary to the anti-imus brigade.
This other BBC article on a dog fighting apartment has an interesting quote that is relevant to the toddler fight club:
Clinical psychologist Dr Elie Godsi said dog fighting attracted a certain kind of person.
"It's about power and control and it appeals to people who feel insecure and insignificant and powerless in their own lives so they take it out on creatures less powerful than them by training them to be aggressive," he told the BBC News website.
"It satisfies a rather seedy bloodlust among people who often feel disenfranchised and alienated from society."