In utter shock: just been called p**i in my home town! Haven't heard that word here since the 80s..!— Sima Kotecha (@sima_kotecha) June 27, 2016
The British being called "Brits" is like a Pakistani being called "Paki", isn't it, @sima_kotecha? #r4today— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini You can say Paki affectionately, or say it with a bite in it. One should listen 4 the tone. @sima_kotecha is looking for trouble.— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini As you would expect, @sima_kotecha being a BBC journalist voted remain and is aghast and disgusted we are leaving.— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini @sima_kotecha Expect the liberal media to big up people being rude to each other in Britain into big fat massive racist incidents— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini @sima_kotecha Every time you hear a hate crime incident being reported, ask yourself if it would have happened anyway pre-Brexit.— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini That poor man @sima_kotecha was berating like an American innocently calling the British "Brits" getting a hysterical reaction.— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini We should listen for the tone. It was clear that poor man @sima_kotecha was berating had no intention of offending her.— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini So, @sima_kotecha, racism and xenophobia is now a word game you lose, is it? Like Just A Minute?— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@Perangini @sima_kotecha Of course, plebs being plebs are not as good at word games compared to BBC journalists, and always lose.— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@nannysheila6 @obknit Calling a brown person a Paki shd be treated no more seriously than foreigners calling the British "Brits". #r4today— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
@jpublik You can tell that the man had no intention of offending @sima_kotecha who went spare at the poor man for missing a few syllables.— Claire Khaw (@ntfem) June 28, 2016
At 2:47 listen to how Sima Kotecha bullies a pleb snatching offence out of his reluctant hands.
Pleb whom SK described as "uttering racial slurs towards" her:
I think all the immigrants they should leave the country, you know what I mean?
So you're talking about Eastern Europeans?
Yeah, not saying like Pakis. I'm saying all of them, you know what I mean?
Did you say Paki?
No, I don't mean ... Sorry, love, I don't mean ...
I didn't mean to call [inaudible because he was mumbling in terror after it dawned on him that the BBC journalist menacing him was about to condemn him on the airwaves as a racist]. They're not foreigners. We all bleed with the same heart, it's a different colour of skin, know what I mean?
So, do you not like Asians either?
No, I do like Asians, I'm not racist, I love Asians. I called you Paki, but I could come up with more offensive words, you know what I mean? But I'm not like that, am I? I'm not racist at all in any shape or way ....
You can imagine Sima Kotecha haughtily turning on her heel and leaving the nonplussed pleb stammering into his lager, shaken by this encounter knowing that his voice will be played endlessly on the airwaves as an example of the evil, violence and horrors of racism.
Do you think Sima Kotecha's bullying of this pleb has improved race relations in Britain?
No, really, do listen to the interview and listen to the tone. Who was the one with the higher status? The pleb or the female Asian journalist who was bullying him?