Friday, 28 May 2010

Sadie Graham and Matt Single

Sadie Graham and her husband Matt Single were quite happy for the addresses of BNP members to appear on the internet, click here for details, so I'm sure they wouldn't object to their details appearing on here.

Title MRS
Gender Female
Occupation Housewife/husband
Date of Birth 17 December 1978
Last Known Address 46 Harebeating Drive
East Sussex
BN27 1JE
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Friday, 21 May 2010

Autism and immigration

Researchers at St George's Hospital, London have discovered an increased risk of autism in children whose parents had migrated to Britain from Africa, the Caribbean and Asia.

The size of the increased risk was five times greater for Caribbean people. The risk was also very significant, but slightly less, for African people and much lower, but still present, for Asian people.

The research covered 428 children diagnosed with autism during a six-year period. They found no increased risk in children whose parents who had migrated to the UK from other European countries.

Autism is a severe lifelong developmental condition which affects people's ability to communicate, form relationships and interact socially.

The lifetime cost to society for someone with autism is estimated to be £4.7m.

The Foundation for People with Learning Disabilities says that Autism costs the UK almost £28bn a year. Adults with autism cost £25bn a year, while for children the figure is £2.7bn.

If immigration can increase the risk of autism in children from the third world then this is yet another good reason, if another should be needed, for stopping all non white immigration into Britain.

Friday, 14 May 2010

Religion and politics

In his Easter message BNP chairman Nick Griffin stated that "After the General Election, all BNP leaflets will carry a Christian Cross to demonstrate our commitment to maintaining and preserving our Christian heritage as a nation" and he believes that "In the past too much emphasis has been placed on the ethnic aspect of our present national dilemma, whilst the longest running feature of our identity has been overlooked: the fact that our country has been held together and guided for millennia by our common, ancient religion: Christianity."

Now that the election's over I presume we'll see these new religious friendly leaflets appearing.

This conversion to Christianity by Mr Griffin is quite astonishing as I recall attending a meeting only a few years ago where Mr Griffin stated that he didn't believe in God.

Clearly then this is just a campaigning tactic but will it work?

Less than half of the British people believe in a God and 66% of the population have no actual connection to any religion or church. Between 1979 and 2005, half of all people who describe themselves as Christians stopped going to church on a Sunday. Religion in Britain has suffered an immense decline since the 1950s, and all indicators show a continued secularisation of British society in line with other European countries.

In a large poll in August 2006 of year 9 and 10 teenagers in Cornwall, only 19% said that they 'have a religious faith'. It seems certain that if these teenagers reflect the future (only 22% said they believe in God), religious affiliation is going to continue to drop. A wider mori poll commissioned by the British Library found that nearly half of teenagers in Britain are atheists (2007).

In a poll in 2003 only 17% of the population responded that religion was one of the most significant factors in their lives.(Mori poll results Aug 08-17 2003).
Only 33% of the British public consider that 'religion is important'.(stats compiled by the Ontario Consultants on Religious Tolerance, Feb 18 2003 )
Only 33% describe themselves as religious - 63% say they are not.(ICM Poll)

This all shows that rather than encouraging people to vote promoting religion will turn people off.

The BNP should stick to its roots of promoting traditional British values as these are important to people, religion is not.

Friday, 7 May 2010

Election 2010

There were high expectations for the BNP going into yesterday's general election.

A lot of people had convinced themselves that Nick Griffin would be elected as the first BNP MP.

That was never going to happen.

Our first past the post electoral system makes it very difficult for smaller parties to breakthrough the stranglehold of the big two. Though it's not impossible as the Greens proved in Brighton. The ever increasing numbers of African immigrants moving into Barking and Dagenham also made a breakthrough there unlikely.

Beyond the Barking seat, in which it was very disapointing to come third with a reduced share of the vote, the party had a fantastic election getting 563,743 votes which was an increase of 1.2% overall. And if that doesn't sound a lot remember than the Conservative vote only went up by 3.8%.

Listening to the election coverage on Radio 4 at 3am they asked their politics expert his opinion on how the smaller parties were doing. He said that the BNP was having the best performance of the smaller parties. At the time the BNP vote was up 2% in constituencies that the party had fought at the last general election.

His opinion was proved correct by the final results. The BNP's vote was the second best performance of any party contesting the election after the Tories.

Again refering back to the election coverage on Radio 4 both Shirley Williams and Vince Cable stated that their party, the Liberal Democrats, would end up with between 80-90 seats. Despite all the media hype the Liberal Democrats could only increase their vote by 1%, their seat total is 57 which is down by 5.

The other smaller parties: UKIP's vote increased by only 0.9% and the Green vote went down by 0.1%.

Labour's vote fell by 6.2%.

Overall a very good election for the party. Well done to all the candidates, agents and party workers.

The BNP's best six results were:

Barking - Nick Griffin 14.6%
Dagenham & Rainham - Michael Barnbrook 11.2%
Rotherham - Marlene Guest 10.4%
Stoke on Trent South - Michael Coleman 9.4%
West Bromwich West - Russ Green 9.4%
Burnley - Sharon Wilkinson 9%

Wednesday, 5 May 2010

China town protests

Over the past few years Chinese restaurant owners in the UK have been protesting against immigration rules, which they say has led to a shortage of workers, and the raids by immigration officers on Chinese restaurants that have been employing illegal immigrants.

It's very difficult to have any sympathy for the restaurant owners. There are too many unemployed people in this country at the moment and if these restaurants are struggling to find staff they should employ and train some of the local unemployed not employ people who have entered the country illegally.

Just because it's a Chinese restaurant doesn' t mean that the people working there have to be Chinese. It's the food that has to be Chinese not the employees. White people are just as capable of cooking food in a Chinese style as anyone else.

Rather than complaining about non-existant discrimination and victimisation the people who run Chinese restaurants should start showing some morals.

Employing illegal immigrants is just a way of paying extremely low wages and forcing sub standard working conditions on people who have no way of complaining.

The Chinese restaurant owners should be thoroughly ashamed of themselves for protesting against rules that exist to stop people being exploited.

Tuesday, 4 May 2010

Fancy something to eat?

An Australian cook book, "The Pasta Bible", includes a recipe for spelt tagliatelle with sardines and prosciutto and amongst the ingrediants are "salt and freshly ground black people."

Think I'll give it a miss!

Monday, 3 May 2010

Shortage of farm workers

The vegetable asparagus has become increasingly popular over the last few years and farmers have had to increase the amount they grow.

Due to our climate British grown asparagus is widely considered to be the best in the world.

One problem that farmers are having though is that they can't get enough local employees to pick the vegetable and so are having to employ eastern Europeans.

A reporter on BBC breakfast (3 May 2010) asked one of the eastern European workers why she thought that British people wouldn't do the job. She replied that she thought they were ashamed to work on the land.

The reporter then revealed the wage paid - £5.80 an hour.

And there we have the real reason that British people don't want the job. The low pay.

By the laws of supply and demand if you can't get enough people to do a job you have to increase the wages paid. If the farmer in this case offered £8.80 an hour he would find that local people would be interested in doing the job but when the government allows him to employ people from eastern Europe on a low wage there is no incentive for him to provide a decent living wage for local people.

And this highlights the whole problem with the recent immigration from eastern Europe. The Polish, Slovakians and Czechs that I've worked with were lovely people but the government should never have allowed them to come here and work for less than local people could possibly accept and still hope to keep up a decent standard of living.

We have to return to a situation where people are paid a decent wage for a decent day's work. Not, as we have at the moment, where our living standards have to be reduced if we are to compete for low paid jobs with people from abroad.