Way back in March this year, the Law Society, an outfit which should have known better, issued ‘guidance notes’ on certain ways of writing wills so as to ensure compliance both with the shithole Sharia Law ideals, as well as British Common Law. The uproar which was unleashed on this august body, and itssuper-diversity-oriented leader, Nicholas Fluck, was sudden, overwhelming, and well-orchestrated.
Mr Fluck, in an attempt to explain away the crazy idea that Sharia Law is compatible with English Law, issued the following:-
“Our practice note focuses on how to do that [distribute assets in accordance with Sharia], where it is allowed under English law. The law of England and Wales will give effect to wishes clearly expressed in a valid will in so far as those wishes are compliant with the law of England. The issue is no more complicated than that.”
A comment upon Mr. Fluck’s advice stated:- “I don’t think (please correct me if I’m wrong) that the LSS have denied the existence of freedom of disposition under English law. That is not the issue here. The issue is whether it is appropriate for a regulatory body in a supposedly secular society that respects diversity to issue guidance on how to comply with a body of rules/beliefs which many argue, and which at least objectively appear to be, fundamentally discriminatory.
Fast forward to today, and the Law Society withdrew all the guidelines which advised High Street solicitors on how to write Islamic wills in a way that would be recognised by courts in England and Wales; they also apologised.
So Fluck’s Law is now no more, and all those Flucking(TM) Muslim lawyers, whom were so grateful for the Law Society’s presumed acceptance of the totally-discriminatory and disgraceful Sharia Law, are so terribly disappointed. Sharia might be alright for the Ragheads, but is definitely not suitable for the English.