Outspoken Dr Shola criticises Boris Johnsons St Georges message saying if he was alive today, he ”would be trafficked to Rwanda.”

In a rant against St George’s Day, Dr Shola Mos-Shogbamimu said that the patron saint of modern Britain will be “trafficked to Rwanda.”

This remark was made after the Conservative government released plans to send illegal migrants that touch down in Britain after crossing the English Channel on a one-way trip to Rwanda.

The plan was to smash the “vile” human trafficking trade that has turned the English Channel into a “water graveyard”.

With today being St George’s Day, Boris Johnson placed a message on Twitter saying:

“Today is the day we come together with pride to fly the flag of St George and celebrate everything that makes England a fantastic part of our United Kingdom.”

After the Tweet by the UK government, writer and lawyer Dr Shola responded, saying that Mr Johnson’s message was “disingenuous”.

Dr Shola tweeted:

Saint George is a Palestinian/Turkish immigrant who would be trafficked to Rwanda today by this British Government. Unlike me, he wasn’t British. The English aren’t loyal to who and what Saint George is but claim him as patron. Disingenuous. Happy Saint George’s Day.

This gained a massive reaction with over 1,400 comments with many criticising her message. 

A lady called Jane wrote: 

“You perhaps should stop telling the English what they should and shouldn’t think or believe in. Most people find you completely offensive and would like to escape your relentless anti-English/British rhetoric.”

GB News contributor, Dominique Samuels criticised her saying that her anti England stand is “right on tap”. 

Deputy leader of The Reclaim Party Martine Daubney also jumped in on the tweet with a message linking to his message that read:

Every wondered why liberals hate #StGeorgesDay? They love Scottish, Welsh & Irish nationalism – yet dismiss English nationalism as fascism. Why? Snobbery, self-hatred, cultural Marxism, electoral impotence &  hatred of the working classes.