The British Resistance site is supporting Britain First from now on, and Britain First is set to become a political party, or at least to have a political wing – which is probably pretty much the same thing. That is not what I want.
After reading some of the more recent submissions on this site, I was tempted to email the editor and tell him that I would no longer be contributing to this site. Then I thought better of it, and decided instead to put my grievances in writing, and allow all readers of this site the opportunity to offer their comments. (Only if I published it - which I have decided to do.GA)
It is perhaps a sign of the times that the recent essay on this site by John Bean is the work of a man who once campaigned for a whites-only Britain. Like the Green Arrow, I have a lot of reservations about his proposals, although my main contention has to be the fact that Bean is talking about the British National Party. I hope he will one day realise that the BNP is an albatross around the neck of the nationalist movement in this country. We need to move on.
A glance across the sea shows us where we need to be heading. The success of parties like Jobbik (in Hungary), the Swedish Democrats, and the Front National expose the BNP for the lame duck (or lame albatross) that it is. We need to move on.
We are surrounded by deception. It can take various forms. Dishonesty is one form, another is concealing facts. When the murder of British citizens by immigrants is reported only in local or maybe regional newspapers, then that is a form of deception. It is only when such murders are reported nationally that the British people begin to realise the grim truth.
Sometimes deception can be innocent. This occurred to me when I read about a BBC radio bulletin from 1926. It was a carefully rehearsed spoof news broadcast, which claimed that Britain was in the grip of a Bolshevik revolution. Nevertheless, many people thought it was a genuine news report.
God’s Wonderful Railway was the title of a costume drama broadcast in eight episodes on the BBC in 1980. It was set in three different periods of history – the mid-nineteenth century, the reign of George V, and the Second World War. The title was a reference to the letters GWR, by which the Great Western Railway was commonly known. The GWR existed from 1833 until nationalisation on 1 January 1948, and was almost certainly the longest surviving railway company in Britain.
God’s Wonderful Railway was also the title of a feature in Railway Magazine some years back which examined the longstanding fascination which railways hold for large numbers of the British clergy. A famous although fictitious example of this is found in the 1953 comedy film The Titfield Thunderbolt. When a rural branch line is under threat of closure, it is the vicar who leads the campaign to save it.
Meredith Kercher was murdered in Perugia, Italy, on 1 November 2007. A young British woman from Coulsdon in Surrey, she was a student at Leeds University whose course included a stay at the University of Foreigners in Perugia. Her murder was widely reported, and was headline news in many countries, and she can realistically claim to be the most famous person ever to study at the prestigious Old Palace School in Croydon, although that is no consolation to her family.
She was the victim of something akin to Halal slaughter. She was stabbed in the throat, and effectively drowned as the blood entered her lungs. The murder scene was her bedroom in the apartment she shared with three other students. One of these was the American Amanda Knox. After prolonged police interrogation, she implicated an African businessman, Patrick Lumumba, who was duly arrested. Knox withdrew her allegations against him almost immediately, however, and it was eventually established that Lumumba had a robust alibi.
I was surprised today to see a couple of national newspapers leading on the subject of the Health Lottery. I normally read the Daily Mail, although only their online version of course, because I will not insult my ancestors by buying a copy of it. As it turns out the Mail has covered this news item, and I’m pleased to say that their coverage falls some way short of the gormless adulation found in some other papers.
Basically, the national lottery gives twenty-eight percent to good causes, while this new lottery will give a lot less – barely above twenty percent. It appears that tickets will go on sale tomorrow (Thursday), but this won’t be published earlier than tomorrow, and so I suppose I ought to say that you can buy tickets today. But please do not.