If you wish to determine whether a person or organisation has a legitimate complaint about an issue or is simply concern-trolling, then a good way to go about it is by examining how they dealt with it in the past.
This week, the Scottish Labour party, aided an abetted by their useful idiots in the Scottish media, launched a witch-hunt of those who do not agree that Unionists ought to have unfettered control of the flow of information. The party, which still boasts Greville Janner, Mike Watson and Ian Smart amongst its members, compiled a sinister "dossier" on National party members guilty - in Blair McDougall's opinion - of "abuse". A criterion for inclusion on the "abusers'" list was to have at any time, in any context used the word "traitor", whether that be directed at an individual or simply in the course of a conversation about an individual.
Such people were deemed to be one of the "infamous cybernats". The term "cybernat" was coined by former Scottish Labour MP, George Foulkes, a dipsomaniac the sum total of whose contribution to our political life was to get drunk and receive a criminal conviction for assaulting a police officer.
In 2006 Foulkes, who within a year would go on to appoint Scotsman.com internet troll Fifi le Bon Bon, alias "Kez" Dugdale, as his Parliamentary assistant, branded anti-war MP Clare Short a "traitor".
Last year, extremist Unionist MP George Galloway, a five-term Scottish Labour MP, former Scottish Labour councillor, former member of Scottish Labour's governing Scottish Executive Committee, and former chairman of Scottish Labour slurred MP Sadiq Kahn as "a rancid traitor". Even after this, the Unionists continued to celebrate the behatted Saddam fan, with Galloway selected by the Unionists to sit alongside Ruth Davidson on a televised debate during the course of which he revealed that he was speaking on behalf of the Scottish Labour Party.
It's not only Scottish Labour who use the "t-word" to describe people with whom they disagree politically. Labour MP for Delyn, David Hanson, described former Scottish Labour MP and ex-Labour prime minister Ramsay MacDonald as a "traitor" in an interview with Total Politics.
And Labour fan website Labour List - for which ex-Scotsman.com troll and incoming Scottish Labour leader "Kez" Dugdale has written in the past - also described the Social Democrats as "traitors" to Labour.
The Sun is another paper which describes people they disagree with as "traitor". A couple of months ago, "Kez" wrote an article for The Sun in which she continue her incessant, relentless whining about "abuse". Clearly, irony is not "Kez"'s strong suit.
There have been, as yet, no Stephen Daisley or Alan Roden articles screeching about "Kez"'s relationship with abuser George Foulkes.
Continuing the move away from "Kez"'s rank hypocrisy towards the media, the Hitler-supporting Daily Mail has been one of the loudest voices in the witch-hunt against the "cybernats", with Scottish political editor Alan Roden emitting particularly high-pitch squeals as he rails against the social evil of people calling other people "traitors". But Roden's paper previously published an article calling a mole in then-Scottish Labour leader Wendy Alexander's office a "traitor".
The Nazi-backing rag is actually a great fan of the epithet, using it to describe people as diverse as the great George Blake, princess Diana's brother Earl Spencer, American whistleblower Edward Snowden, and former Labour and Tory MP Shaun Woodward.
It seems that hypocrisy is the order of the day for Scottish Labour and their media friends.