04/20/2021 -- Mazdak Targets UK Sectioning Facility

International Update

LONDON — The Expressive Extremist terror organization Mazdak has claimed responsibility for an early-morning attack that killed one hundred and forty-seven soldiers and over six thousand Expressive detainees in the UK Sectioning facility, Whitehearth early Tuesday morning.

The RAF reported the detection of a low-flying ans fast moving aircraft just past midnight entering UK airspace. The aircraft arrived at Whitehearth just prior to 2:00am local time and dropped an explosive payload on the Whitehearth compound destroying the facility and claiming the lives of all servicemen and detainees. The RAF scrambled fighters in response to this attack and shot the aircraft down in the North Sea fifty-seven miles east of Aberdeen. The wreckage, recovered from the ocean late Tuesday afternoon, belonged to a Mikoyan MiG-35, formerly in possession of the Russian air force and obtained by Mazdak after their occupation of Syria in 2013.

The unprecedented attack is an act of military aggression not yet seen from Mazdak in Europe.

Late Tuesday evening UL Prime Minister Benedict Hawthorne addressed the nation on Downing Street.

"Last night, our country once again fell victim to a brutal terrorist attack. As a result I have just chaired a meeting of the Government’s emergency committee, and I want to update you with the latest information about the attack.

Shortly before 2 in the morning today, the RAF detected an unidentified aircraft moving at high speed into UK airspace. Fighters were scrambled to intercept, but they were unable to before the aircraft was able to drop an explosive payload on the Whitehearth Sectioning Facility in Kirkwall. Over a hundred brave soldiers and more than six thousand detainees lost their lives in this cowardly attack.

The RAF were able to intercept the aircraft when it attempted to turn back out to sea and the jet was shot down in the North Sea just after 2 am. We have positively identified the wreckage pulled from the North Sea as an aircraft confirmed to have been lost from the Russian Air Force after their withdrawl from Syria in 2013 during Mazdak's occupation. We have conferred with intelligence partners in Turkey and Russia to confirm this aircraft was last seen on an airstrip in Baghdad, detected on military satellite, nine days ago.

On behalf of the people of Kirkwall and on behalf of the whole country, I want to thank and pay tribute to the professionalism and bravery of the Royal Air Force and the emergency services, and the courage of the people of Kirkwall who endured this cowardly attack. And our thoughts and prayers are with the victims and with their friends, families, and loved ones.

This is, as we all know, the third terrorist attack Britain has experienced in the last three months. In March a suicide bomber attacked the Oxbow Sectioning Facility, and on two occasions SLC-Expressive extremists intent on upending the British Rule of Law attempted to assassinate members of Parliament in their homes.

We cannot and must not pretend that things can continue as they are. Things need to change and they need to change in four important ways.

First, we must recognize these attacks are connected by a common thread. They are bound together by the single evil ideology of Expressive extremism that preaches hatred, sows division, and promotes eugenic supremacy.

It is an ideology that claims our values of freedom, democracy, and equal human rights are incompatible with the genetic supremacy of SLC-Expressive individuals. It is an ideology that preaches the destruction and subjugation of Non-Expressives. It is an ideology that threatens to divide and destroy our way of life and traditions.

Defeating this ideology is one of the great challenges of our time, but it cannot be defeated by words alone. It will not be defeated by the maintenance of a permanent defensive counter-terrorism operation, however skillful its leaders and practitioners.

Today's attack by a military aircraft on UK soil is nothing short of a declaration of war by the Confederated States of Iraq and the Mazdak terror organization. The goals of groups like Mazdak and the nation-states they have conquered can no longer go unanswered.

Mazdak's ideology will only be defeated when we drive them from the lands they have overtaken. Mazdak's ideology will only be defeated when we turn people’s minds away from this violent supremacist extremissm and make them understand that our values – pluralistic British values – are superior to anything offered by the preachers and supporters of hate and genetic supremacy.

Second, we cannot allow this ideology the safe space it needs to breed. Yet that is precisely what the internet, and the big companies that provide internet-based services provide.

We need to work with allied democratic governments to reach international agreements that regulate cyberspace to prevent the spread of extremist and terrorism planning. And we need to do everything we can at home to > reduce the risks of extremism online.

Third, while we need to deprive the extremists of their safe spaces online, we must not forget about the safe spaces that continue to exist in the real world. Yes, that means taking military action to destroy Mazdak in Iraq and Syria. But it also means taking action here at home.

While we have made significant progress in recent years, there is – to be frank – far too much tolerance of extremism in our country. So we need to become far more robust in identifying it and stamping it out across the public sector and across society. That will require some difficult, and often embarrassing, conversations.

But the whole of our country needs to come together to take on this extremism, and we need to live our lives not in a series of separated, segregated communities, but as one truly United Kingdom.

Fourth, we have a robust counter-terrorism strategy, that has proved successful over many years. But as the nature of the threat we face becomes more complex, more fragmented, more hidden, especially online, the strategy needs to keep up.

So in light of what we are learning about the changing threat, we need to review Britain’s counter-terrorism strategy to make sure the police and security services have all the powers they need.

And if we need to increase the length of custodial sentences for terrorist-related offences – even apparently less serious offences – that is what we will do.

Since the emergence of the threat from Expressive supremacy-inspired terrorism, our country has made significant progress in disrupting plots and protecting the public. But it is time to say 'Enough is enough'.

Everybody needs to go about their lives as they normally would. Our society should continue to function in accordance with our values. But when it comes to taking on extremism and terrorism, things need to change.

As a country, our response must be as it has always been when we have been confronted by violence. We must come together, we must pull together, and united we will take on and defeat our enemies."

Following the Prime Minister's speech, Parliament members convened to begin debate on whether to approve military intervention and an invasion of the Confederated States of Iraq. If a full ground invasion of Iraq is not authorized, it is likely that airstrikes against key Iraqi military installations may yet be on the table. It is expected that discussion will continue for the next two months while an investigation is carried out surrounding the Whitehearth bombing.

Unless otherwise stated, the content of this page is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License