Tommy Robinson Attacked by a Migrant in a No-Go Zone in Rome

Last May we posted a subtitled video of an Italian female TV reporter (or “news babe”, as I prefer) who was attacked by culture-enrichers while she was reporting live about the migrants sleeping rough just outside the main railway station in Rome. The video is here, and the transcript and a translated article are here.

Just before he went to Italy to report on last weekend’s general election, Tommy Robinson happened to watch that video from Rome, and he decided to take his cameraman and visit that part of the city to see what he could see. He was warned not to go there, that it was too dangerous for white people, but Tommy being Tommy, he went anyway.

Watch what happened when he encountered the culture-enrichers, and pay special attention to the delightful events just after the three minute mark in this video:

Hat tip: Vlad Tepes.

35 thoughts on “Tommy Robinson Attacked by a Migrant in a No-Go Zone in Rome

  1. Nice to see Tommy moving forward with a purpose! He and Lauren Southern should team up and form a media group.

    It seems as though Tommy’s speaking skills have improved, either through experience or a bit of coaching.

    Finally, that was a pretty good right in tight quarters punching upward to a taller opponent’s chin. Well done, I only hope my own serves as well when the time comes.

    • I think Tommy got him right in the jaw hinge, which is actually a much better point of aim than the chin. The opponent was looking sideways for a second, and Tommy took a full advantage of it. There might have been some coaching there too… The British always were awesome boxers, it’s their sport after all!

  2. Sickening!!! Round up the migrants sleeping rough on the streets and loitering in the market place and other areas!

    Why aren’t law enforcement arresting the homeless bums? Communist governor Jerry Brown allowed California to become a sanctuary state. The city of San Francisco is filled with hypodermic needles, urine splattered streets, cement and over 1100 pounds of human feces! Invite the third world with open borders and your country, city, town, hamlet, village becomes the third world! Good for you Tommy Robinson for calling a spade ♠️ a spade and telling it like it is up close and personal! Way to punch the belligerent African migrant in the face! Somalians & Nigerians are violent, low IQ savages!

    • My understanding is that there are Hepatitis and tuberculosis outbreaks in San Francisco and San Diego thanks to all the Third World vibrants.

      Welcome to California 2018 folks, enjoy your stay!

  3. Seems Robinson sensed there was no substance/power behind this particular guy’s threats. Still, Robinson’s a very brave man to venture into such an area. They sometimes attack in twos or threes, and there may always be one with a machete which my tax euros helped them to buy.

    • One on one there are not many immivaders that would trouble the average 16-60 year old Western that engaged in regular freeweight training and had possibly taken a few boxing courses.

      The trouble is that the immivaders typically love to attack in packs. This makes it simple for one to find an opening in your defense and inflict grievous harm.

  4. American journalist Brittney Pettibone and Austrian boyfriend Martin Sellner of Identitaire Bewegung have been detained by the British Government for attempting to enter Britain to speak and interview Tommy Robinson

  5. You see the latest? TR was set about by a GANG of thugs outside a fast food restaurant.

    In the good old UK.

    What did our grandparents fight in the war for again? They must be turning in their graves.

    • If they could see their country now, they’d maybe not gone off to fight so eagerly.

      • It’s not that simple, Marck. Your grandparents’ generation (my parents’) held the line against Hitler until the larger resources of the USSR and US were brought to bear. Had they not (which might easily have happened if not for Churchill), Britain would have been a much nastier place today; we’d not have such freedom of speech as remains to us, and my Jewish friends and acquaintances would not have survived, which would have been a loss in many ways.

        • The US took far too long to come into it, but meanwhile beggaring England whilst giving Uncle Joe everything gratis. That history needs to be written louder and longer.

          • Thanks Dymphna; a generous admission. It was a common quip when I was younger, that the Americans were always late for wars; Churchill expressed it more elegantly: one can rely on the Americans to do the right thing, but only after trying all the alternatives.

            But maybe that’s a bit of a cheap shot, and it’s all pretty ancient history now. One thing I do know; while the Soviets suffered the worst losses in WW2 (having little alternative), in late 1943 young American boys were falling out of the skies in burning bombers over Germany by day in even greater numbers than British and Commonwealth ones by night, a debt we can never repay.

          • @ Mark H,

            The Germans bombing the UK hadn’t worked – so why on earth would anyone think that bombing Germany would work?

            Well Roosevelt and Churchill had to pretend to good old “Uncle Joe” that they were doing something meaningful.

            After all, FDR and WSC couldn’t sit back altogether and let the Red Army “tear the guts out of the Nazis”.

            At least – they couldn’t be seen to be doing nothing, while the Red Army did their wet work.

            And terror bombing civilians, sorry that should read: de-housing German workers, well, that was right up “Uncle Joe’s” street.

            And if a few young American men died in the prime of life, well there you go. You can’t make an omelette without breaking a few eggs.

            And FDR had the “United Nations” to think about … so he had to bring something to the table. He had to have done something

            Apart from bankrupt the British Empire during the “cash and carry” years … you talk about owing America a debt – believe you me, they got paid – PLENTY!

          • You forget Hitler’s mistake, repeating Napoleon’s, to go on the offensive against Russia. That had more to do with the ignominious suffering of Germans than any Anglo-American effort.

          • @ Dymphna,

            As you say, that was a bad mistake by the Germans, but it saved the Americans and the British from actually having to fight the Wehrmacht. So it was good from their point of view.

            All the Americans had to do when they joined in was drive a few Germans out of North Africa, which they found more difficult to do than they expected. And it took them almost a year to get round to doing that.

            America didn’t even fire a shot in the European theatre till Operation Torch in November 1942.

            Three years after the war started.

            Maybe what happened to the Americans at the Kasserine Pass put them off fighting a land war against the Wehrmacht on the European mainland.

            In any event, dropping bombs on German civilians, aka “de-housing” German workers, was the easy option – and it was child’s play compared to what the Red Army had to do on the Eastern Front.

            But hey, you know all this already. As you said, one of the most neglected aspects of the war was the way Roosevelt and Morgenthau emptied the bank accounts of the British Empire – and forced companies in America with British holdings to be sold off at knock-down prices btw – the pair of them were total bandits. When Roosevelt met Churchill at Newfoundland in August 1941, he should have been wearing a Dick Turpin mask!

            But hey – when the Soviets came a-calling – that was a different story altogether. FDR sent Harry Hopkins over to Moscow to see Stalin – and to offer American assistance in the form of materiel before FDR and Churchill met for the first time during the war, before either of them had met with Stalin, and way before America was actually in the war.

            And as you know Dymphna, FDR never did declare war on Germany. After Pearl Harbor, he only declared war on Japan. The only reason America had to fight in Europe was because Hitler declared war on America.

            So all this “owing the Americans a debt” – I think not! Hitler declared war on them – what were they going to do? Run away and hide? They fought because a) they were at war and b) Roosevelt wanted to use the war to create his pet “United Nations” project – a new world order, and it would have all been Roosevelt’s doing, what a great man, eh. Course as you know he was sick as hell, and shuffled off this mortal coil before the United Nations as we know it was inflicted upon the rest of us.

            And Churchill, btw, didn’t go to his funeral. He always was a perceptive kind of guy, was Winston.

  6. Anon, I hope I’m never as cynical as you seem to be. I’m well aware that the bombing of Germany was never as effective as hoped or claimed, except that: 1) Once the Americans had sufficient long-range escort fighters (from early ’44) they bled the Luftwaffe to near-destruction; 2) The bombing of refineries and synthetic oil plants severely hampered the German land and air forces, and 3) The German populace’s demands for retaliation pushed the Nazis into wasting resources on the V-weapons and futile and costly raids on Britain; resources which would have been better spent on more defensive fighters.

    None of your points diminishes the huge sacrifices of all the Allied airmen involved.

    • Cynicism has nothing to do with it.

      “The truth is incontrovertible. Malice may attack it, ignorance may deride it, but in the end, there it is.”

      Winston Churchill

    • Regarding Churchill’s visit to the Soviet Union in 1942.

      The official minutes describe Stalin as looking ‘very glum’ after Churchill had finished his lengthy explanation of just why the British and the Americans were not going to help the Soviet Union with a second front in 1942. Clearly exasperated by Churchill’s words, Stalin announced that ‘there is not a single German division in France of any value’. Churchill replied that there were ‘25 divisions in France’. Stalin retorted that ‘A man who was not prepared to take risks could not win a war.’

      The Prime Minister tried to lighten the mood by talking about one practical way in which the British and Americans were already providing help to the war effort – the bombing campaign. Stalin immediately remarked that ‘It was not only German industry that should be bombed, but the population too.’ Then Churchill, in a statement at odds with his later attempt to distance himself from the ‘terror’ bombing campaign towards the end of the war, stated unequivocally that ‘As regards the civilian population [of Germany], we looked upon its morale as a military target. We sought no mercy and would show no mercy.’ ‘That is the only way,’ said Stalin, making virtually his first positive remark in the meeting so far.

      No doubt encouraged by the Soviet leader’s response, Churchill launched into an almost bloodthirsty account of just what ‘more and more aeroplanes and bigger and bigger bombs’ could achieve. He added that ‘if need be, as the war went on, we hoped to shatter almost every dwelling in almost every German city’. ‘These words,’ say the official minutes, ‘had a very stimulating effect upon the meeting, and thenceforward the atmosphere became progressively more cordial.’

      Rees, Laurence. World War Two: Behind Closed Doors: Stalin, the Nazis and the West (Kindle Locations 2635-2649). Ebury Publishing. Kindle Edition.

    • But gradually, as the drink flowed and the suckling pig was eaten, the mood lightened. Churchill was bold enough to ask if the current problems of the Soviet Union were as difficult to deal with as the forced collectivization of the peasants.

      ‘No,’ replied Stalin. ‘That was much harder.’

      ‘What did you do with all the kulaks [wealthier peasants]?’ asked Churchill.

      ‘We killed them,’ replied Stalin.

      Rees, Laurence. World War Two: Behind Closed Doors: Stalin, the Nazis and the West (Kindle Locations 2724-2728). Ebury Publishing. Kindle Edition.

  7. February 11 1945.


    Found the P.M. moody when I went to him after breakfast. He gave me a sour look.

    “The President is behaving very badly,” he said. “He won’t take any interest in what we are trying to do.”

    I interjected that I thought he had lost his grip on things. The P.M. replied that he thought he had. I suggested that the President had been a passenger at the conference. I think the P.M. felt this was going too far. He spoke gloomily of reparations, and said he was worried about Poland. “With the Red Army where it is, isn’t it too late,” I ventured, “to try to bargain? Wasn’t the damage done at Teheran?” The P.M. did not seem to hear. He picked up a document rather wearily, and I left the room.

    Hopkins tells me that the President does not want to fall out with Stalin. He is quite sure that Russia will work with him after the war to build a better world. He does not see that he has invented a Russia which does not exist.

    Lord Moran, Churchill’s War 1940-1945, Robinson, p. 281.

    The Americans pitch their song on a higher note. They are leaving Yalta with a sense of achievement, they feel they are on top of the world and that while other conferences had been concerned with proposals of policy, Yalta has been the scene of important decisions that must influence the future of the world. Harry Hopkins, lying on his sick-bed, is firmly convinced that a new Utopia has dawned. He says the Russians have shown that they will listen to reason, and the President is certain that he “can live at peace with them.”

    ibid., p. 283

  8. The point being: those young men were indeed sacrificed by their leaders … but to what end?

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