90 year old WWII hero, Geoffrey Bacon, died after being brutally "attacked from behind by a cowardly thug who took £40 and his bus pass before punching him to the ground and locking the door behind him"..."Mr Bacon's son Philip says his dad died of a broken heart, 11 weeks after injuries sustained in the attack. And who could have blamed Mr Bacon if, in his dying days, he wondered what he had fought for all those years ago? "
Who could blame him?
Should we really be surprised in a Country that is now infested with self loathing psuedo British who look with contempt on the grand history of the British Isles and are embarrassed by our "too whiteness"? Multicultural worshipping automatons seem to find every excuse to obliterate beloved British traditions and parades deeming them as"offensive". These multicultural nazis want to browbeat us to fear to show patriotism. Thus, our children are left with no sense of history (but the multiculti 'revised' British history), heritage and identity---- other than the epidemic of victim mentality that seems to be as contagious as the Black Death - in fact IS a societal Black Plague.
Now terrorists, pedophiles, rapists and other sundry criminals are coddled as 'victims' deserving of greater protection and human rights than an elderly man looking to safely live out his life in his own flat - in his own neighborhood.
On a daily basis, our elderly are now falling prey to the very 'victims' that the ludicrous human rights laws protect. These laws tell us to think the victims are the poor criminals meanwhile the REAL victims are treated like nothing more than collateral damage - left to rot on the cultural wayside as we all trudge towards that EU/multicultural 'enriched' utopia.
How our ancestors must be rolling in their graves.
How many 'Geoffrey Bacons' are dying of a broken heart watching their beloved Country change for the far worse - right before their fading eyes?
(The fact that there is no description of attacker is suspect and highly common when an 'enricher victim' is involved.)
Article in full:
As the Spitfire and Hurricane fighters flew over London yesterday to mark the 70th anniversary of the Battle of Britain, they stirred many memories of the heroes, The Few, who changed the course of our history.
In Camberwell, South-East London, an unsung hero of World War II was also being remembered by his devoted children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren.
Alas, not just for his selfless service during that war, but for the brutal way he was murdered.
Killed for a bus pass: Geoffrey Bacon, pictured with his wife Annie during the Second World War, died after being attacked by a mugger
Geoffrey Bacon volunteered for secret missions behind enemy lines and was a driver for both Montgomery and Eisenhower.
Yet the 90-year-old was murdered returning to his modest flat in Camberwell; attacked from behind by a cowardly thug who took £40 and his bus pass before punching him to the ground and locking the door behind him.
It now appears the killer may have been sleeping rough on the bench Mr Bacon had dedicated to his sweetheart and wife Kitty, from whom he had been inseparable.
Mr Bacon's son Philip says his dad died of a broken heart, 11 weeks after injuries sustained in the attack. And who could have blamed Mr Bacon if, in his dying days, he wondered what he had fought for all those years ago?
Was the sacrifice worth it to produce a country with an educational underclass so ignorant they wouldn't even know what the Battle of Britain was; so ambivalent about their past they have no respect for those who secured our future?
A generation so drenched with a sense of victimhood and entitlement they think mugging an old man is a legitimate way of making a fast buck?
Murder hunt: Police are hunting the attacker of former soldier Geoffrey
The real tragedy is that you only have to pick up your local paper to see many more victims like Mr Bacon, elderly targets brutalised in their own homes because they make easy prey.
Victims like Catherine Grosstephan, 89, murdered in her home in Essex. Or pensioner James Connor, 67, attacked from behind, robbed and left to die in the street. Or Molly Morgan, 81, fatally mugged for her handbag as she walked home at 8pm.
These were men and women who fought and worked and paid their taxes and struggled and raised their children. Who took care of their families and had pride in their communities. Unsung heroes all, betrayed at a time of their life when they had a right to expect safety, dignity and respect.
As we remember the sacrifices of The Few, we should also say a prayer this weekend for the many, like Mr Bacon, who fought for a country they must now scarcely recognise.
On the morning of the 70th anniversary of Winston Churchill's 'so much owed by so many to so few' speech, the BBC's today programme asks: 'Was it a defining moment of the war or just a folk myth?'
Listening to the extraordinary tales of courage, told so modestly by the surviving pilots whom today interviewed earlier in the week, perhaps a more pertinent question would be: 'Why does the BBC seem so determined to insult true heroes?'