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The answer, starkly, is that there is now no longer any effective freedom of speech anywhere in the UK.

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He now faces up to six months in jail unless he can find £50,000 to mount an appeal against the conviction, and the comments of the sheriff in the case suggest he should expect a sentence at the upper end of the scale.We suspect that when the second one comes around, the stakes are about to get a lot higher. "The Mummy's Curse" (Universal, 1944) (spoilers) "The Mummy's Curse" is the final film in Universal's "Mummy" series.(It’s a great shame that you can’t be shown some more of the tweets that were ludicrously presented as evidence of criminal vileness, but see the preceding paragraph.) Yet there I was, in a cell.After ten hours of detention and four hours of mad, Kafka-esque questioning about why I was so vile and wanted my own cartoonist to commit grisly DIY-based suicide I endured almost three months on police bail, not knowing if any charges would be brought and trying to carry on working without any of my computers, laptops, tablets or phones, all of which the Met had impounded for no reason – the allegations solely concerned a bunch of old tweets, and of course tweets aren’t stored on your computer or phone, but on Twitter’s servers.And just as quietly as the page appeared, it was changed, and no longer contains any of the text about things not being criminal offences. (And however it’s worded, the original version reveals unmistakeably what the police mindset now is on the subject.) So let’s imagine you say something mildly disobliging to someone in the pub – , for the sake of argument.

You’re not saying it because they’re gay or disabled or Jewish or anything, you just don’t like their shoes.

Although you might think Britain essentially becoming an authoritarian state was fairly significant news, it simply isn’t much of a problem for them.

It’s not illegal to say that you don’t like someone’s shoes, or that they’re stupid, or to make a daft joke, or to teach your dog to lift its paw, or to say that removing a person’s testicles is castrating them, or to believe that someone who meets every scientific and taxonomic definition of the word – even if you didn’t mean to hurt their feelings – and since someone’s hurt feelings are subjective and not measurable, there’s no way that you can ever possibly prove your innocence against such a charge.

Do you remember the huge public debate about whether it should be possible for the police to arrest, charge and convict people who even those same police openly admitted hadn’t committed any crime? A police state isn’t generally regarded as being a good thing.

A nation or territory where the police can arrest and punish people who haven’t broken any actual laws, on the whim of any individual officer or an instruction from a superior authority, is quite logically called a .

As was this four-year-old one, featuring former Wings cartoonist Greg Moodie, in which we banter lightly about the evil grammatical phenomenon (involving the completely arbitrary capitalisation or non-capitalisation of words) that is “title case”, of which I’m known to have an intense dislike: The Met had been dispatched to Bath from a presumably crime-free London to deal with these chilling utterances, not by Chris or Greg but by a her by mentioning her in an uncomplimentary way in some tweets many months beforehand.