What you looking at?
How can you tell if someone’s buying unusual quantities of stuff for a good reason or if they’re planning to make a bomb?
What’s the difference between someone just hanging around and someone behaving suspiciously?
How can you tell if they’re a normal everyday person, or a terrorist?
The answer is, you don’t have to.
If you call the confidential Anti-Terrorist Hotline on 0800 789 321, the specialist officers you speak to will analyse the information. They’ll decide if and how to follow it up.
You don’t have to be sure. If you suspect it, report it.
Call the Anti-Terrorist Hotline on 0800 789 321 in confidence.
This is the transcript of the radio ad campaign currently being flighted on London's main commercial radio stations.
It supplemented by a massive print campaign. Click here for more info on the campaign and the here to have a listen to the ad,
There has been much discussion online, in the media and around the braai's of South Africa about the future of country and various individual's future within the country. There are many understandable reasons people of rethinking their stance on the 'should I stay or should I go' debate.
My two cents worth in these discussions has always been;
- "I am a proud South African and it's going to take a big push to get me out of this magnificent country. I accept that some of this bias is seen by some as being irrational, but that is something that that is built-in to my African DNA."
- "Most if not all countries have their problems, their magnitude and effect differs dependnig on what you see as being important and part and parcel of life"
- "If I was pushed, where would I go? There are many of the usual suspects that people flee to that I would never consider, I would much rather move to a fellow 3rd world country, where I can enjoy a simple, quality and preferrably slow, lifestyle."
- "At least we know what we need to be scared or weary of"
Back to this particular campaign. The English are now been asked to report their neighbours who act suspiciously, have more than one cellphone, take too many pictures or engage in activities that do not fit into the norm of the neighbourhood. This in a country that already has thousands of CCTV cameras currently carrying out surveillance on it's unsuspecting citizenry, a country that is considering enforcing an open law that could mean the entire population will need to have their DNA logged on the a national database.
Is this really a place worth trading our motherland for?