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Alyssa Milano Not Alone in Dealing with Moronic Mindset at Heathrow Airport, Inane British Laws

The opinions expressed by columnists are their own and do not necessarily represent the views of

What television actress Alyssa Milano just experienced at Britain’s Heathrow Airport represents only a small glimpse of the moronic mindset and inane laws its citizens have allowed.


Milano tweeted yesterday that prior to departing Heathrow, airport staff confiscated her breast milk; it was “taken away with no discussion.”

She tweeted: “They said they would let the pumped milk through if I had the baby with me. Why would I need to pump if I had the baby with me?

“Why can you test my toiletries to make sure they are safe but you have to throw away my breast milk?”

Heathrow’s response: “Unfortunately, without a baby present, the government requires all liquids in carry-ons to follow the 100ml rule.”

Apparently the U.K. is more concerned about breast milk than it is about the thieves and drug users it’s recruiting to join its police force as part of its “diversity program.”

Breast milk isn’t allowed to leave the country but people like Sheikh Maulana Abu Sayeed, president of the Islamic Sharia Council in Britain, aren’t deported. Sayeed advocates that men who rape their wives should not be prosecuted because “sex is part of marriage.” Not to mention the fact that Sharia law councils throughout the U.K. affirm child marriage, domestic violence, and cover-up criminal pedophilia rings.

No sharia councils in Britain have been disbanded even though the European Court of Human Rights has ruled more than once that sharia law is “incompatible with the requirements of a democratic society,” and opposes the “values embodied in the Geneva Convention.”


Britain outlaws 100ml of breast milk but has not prosecuted the Birmingham City Council members who suppressed information for 23 years of a sex trafficking operation targeting children specifically linked to Muslim cab drivers.

Britain outlaws 100ml of breast milk but it reprimands a UK Home Office researcher who exposed a Muslim Pakistani pedophile ring that had exploited at least 1,400 children in Rotherham. The researcher was told, “You must never [again] refer to Asian men,” and her awareness of “ethnic issues” was a concern.

Milano is not alone in dealing with this mentality at Heathrow Airport. Last fall, my experience was equally, if not more disturbing.

Because of a non-British airport employee’s error, one of my carry on items was flagged as “suspicious” when passing through the final security check point. The next non-British airport employee tasked with going through my bag told me she had to go through each and every item “for my protection,” because she claimed I was carrying liquids, which I was not.

I asked, “Are you saying, you think you are protecting me from myself? That I packed poison or explosives in my moisturizer or digital camera?” Half jokingly I asked, “Do you know any white female American terrorist returning to her country who has murdered other Americans?”


She stared at me with piercing eyes, arms crossed, and aggressively demanded, “what does a terrorist look like?”

“I can tell you what they don’t look like,” I said, “me.” Next, I asked to speak to her manager, and she refused.

However, during this ridiculous conversation (and I’m only providing highlights) another non-British airport employee came over to tell me: “You are not allowed to use the word ‘terrorist’.” She added, “people who use that word are flagged as ‘suspicious and treated with caution.’”

Nearly laughing, I asked if she’d ever met a terrorist who first identified him/herself as a terrorist. And, “tell me what British law prohibits me from using the word ‘terrorist,’ ‘terrorism,’ ‘suicide bomber,’ or ‘Muslim Jihadist’?” Both women looked at each other, saying to each other, “she said the word ‘terrorist again!’”

In response, the one employee told the other that she would not look through my bag and then with her right forearm swiped my bag of breakable gifts (not flagged for “suspicion”) off of the counter onto the floor. I told her she had no authority to do that. She told me she could do whatever she wanted.

Finally, five people later, I was able to speak to a British citizen and supervisor and asked if there was a British law that censored speech at Heathrow Airport. He confirmed there was no such law.


After summarizing the entire situation to him, detailing examples of airport employees’ hostility, he told me that his father who fought in WWII would not recognize 2014 Britain, and his mother had told him, “with rights come responsibility.”

Imagine what Britain would look like if its citizens actually followed this man’s mother’s advice. Instead—breast milk is illegal and former convicted criminals can now be police. Pedophiles aren’t exposed and when they are those who expose them are reprimanded. That’s British law. Why any citizen allows this is beyond me.

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