BBC Uses Shakespeare Event To Push Pro-Migrant Agenda, Sets Gay And Disabled Quota

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The BBC has once again been slammed for its overt politically correctness, with critics claiming it used a celebration of Shakespeare’s life, broadcast live last night, to push a pro-immigration agenda. The criticism comes as the publically funded Corporation reveals plans to ensure that one in six of its on-screen stars is either gay or disabled. Last night the BBC marked the 400th anniversary of Shakespeare’s death with a live broadcast of a selection of scenes from his plays, performed by a line-up of left-wing luvvies including Benedict Cumberbatch, Judi Dench, Dame Helen Mirren, Meera Syal, David Suchet, Rufus Wainwright, Tim Minchin, Gregory Porter, Joseph Fiennes, and the English National Opera. But rather than using the event to celebrate of his better known and better loved works, producers included in the program a pro-immigration speech which was never staged during the bard’s lifetime. The exerpt, known as the Immigration Speech, appears in a play titled The Book of Sir Thomas More, by Anthony Munday, which contains a series of scenes depicting the May Day riots of 1517 when Londoners protested the arrival of Italian immigrants from Lombardy and wanted them expelled. Shakespeare inserted 17 lines into a speech by Sir Thomas,