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Permaculture prisons


Category A warmongering child killers don’t seem to make it to StrangeWays somehow Gromit.

Very Strange.

Prisons and beliefs – are all about walls Gromit.

The sun rises in the East and Sets in the West.

The Eastern (Golden) Gate with Muslim graves blocking it in order to prevent the entrance of a Jewish Messiah into the city. To the left of the sidewalk

Walls between belief- you are wrong – i am right.


Anti-Zionist ultra-Orthodox Jews participating in a hunger strike in Jerusalem to protest the wall 2004!

Need some heavy artillery to enforce the i am right position?

Another Prison inside the wall Gromit.

All prisons are in the mind. You are right and i am wrong – i am right and you are wrong.

Lets put an end to the word ‘prison’ – it’s fuedal slave driving inhumane crock of  a word and linked to the ‘extraction age when we ran around the planet driving though trees and bashing people with sticks – today its a word still linked to the pervertions of the people who run the UTTERTLY banged out man trap plan. EXTRACTION – Punishment Profit and Perversion  – raping wo&men in childrens homes schools and prisons and snufff movies – that’s the man trap plan.

EXTRACTION —- oops we ran out of stuff to extract…

Slopping out” was abolished in England and Wales by 1996, and was scheduled to be abolished in Scotland by 1999.[75] Due to budget restraints the abolishment was delayed, and by 2004 prisoners in five of Scotland’s sixteen prisons still had to “slop out”.[75] “Slopping out” ended at HM Young Offenders Institution Polmont in 2007, leaving HM Prison Peterhead as the last prison where inmates did not have access to proper sanitation, as 300 prisoners were forced to use chemical toilets due to the difficulty of installing modern plumbing in the prison’s granite structure.[76][77] Peterhead prison closed in December 2013.

Taylor and other prisoners responded by unfurling a banner which read “We fight and stand firm on behalf of humanity”

By the end of the trial the total cost of the Strangeways riot, including refurbishing the prison and the costs of the police inquiry and court case, had reached £112 million. Thanky

2015 – ha – would ya guess it?

Twenty-five years after the Strangeways prison riots in 1990, Lord Woolf (not the Fiona one – but Foxy woxy names hey?) says lessons have not been learnt and a new inquiry into prisons is needed (wong wonga waste more wonga – coverups no longa).

25 years

Tax payers money – all the family & community pain.

A beacon of hope for staff and inmates



· Stephen Tumim, lawyer and prison reformer, born August 15 1930; died December 8 2003

A beacon of hope for staff and inmates

But if Whitehall viewed him as a safe, establishment figure, their expectations were soon shattered by his articulate reports, condemning, in forthright prose, the conditions that he saw. From the start, he grasped that decent jail conditions were his prime concern, and the ending of the degrading process of slopping out was very much to the credit of his crusading zeal.

Martin Narey, commissioner for correctional services, writes: For many in the Prison Service, particularly prison governors, Stephen Tumim was the first chief inspector to have a significant effect on prisons and prisoners. He shone a penetrating light on inadequate prisons, and provided a beacon of hope that the constant compromises with decency might come to an end.

Unflinchingly critical when it mattered, he nevertheless sought to work with governors and senior management to effect improvements. He was as quick to recognise achievement, and sometimes effort, as he was to condemn the unacceptable. He was a talented writer, who could capture the nature of a prison in a few lines. Perhaps his greatest achievement was the extent to which he revealed the horrors of slopping out, eventually working alongside Lord Woolf, the current lord chief justice, to ensure the eradication of the practice after the Woolf report into the Strangeways riot.

He believed that, in the right circumstances, prison could be constructive, and he was particularly keen on exposing prisoners to the arts.

Stephen Shaw, prisons and probation ombudsman, writes: With his bow tie and Garrick Club manner, Stephen Tumim cut an unlikely figure among prisoners and prison staff. But, paradoxically, his great success was to bring to bear upon the Prison Service the judgments of the common man. He genuinely could not understand why the young men who make up the bulk of the prison population should remain idle (a typically Tumim word) for so much of their sentence.

Although frustrated by the civil service – “Why can’t they pick up a telephone rather than spending a month on a letter?” he once complained to me – he also knew how to make the system work.

Hang on – did you read that Gromit?

He genuinely could not understand why the young men who make up the bulk of the prison population should remain idle (a typically Tumim word) for so much of their sentence.


25 years of nothing changes. Vote for nothing.

Tax payers money – all the family & community pain.

Time to teach them all the new Apprenticeships in Prison?

We are going to need millions of skilled people remaking this Island alone – How about Every prisoner family gets the Water pound basic salary and lets get on with it? When you come out of Prison fully qualified in the new ways of doing stuff – it’s a new world that you can join in with – your family have survived the man trap men.

And we evolve?

Make no mistake – the criminals at the top are the ones who start the wars and never fight in them – and they rape and kill children with impunity and make all the laws that violate the weakest in society.

Plenty of space in old prison land to adapt them for strawbale housing – lots of interesting new jobs in the circular economy that benefit everyone.

Together again?

God bless… :)


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