"Brady responded to this comradely gesture with lies and a stab in the back. This is a reflection not only of his personality, but also of his intense desire to get a seat on the Directorate, which he hoped would be his reward from Wingfield. He too this affair, however, so that he will now never miscalculated in again be a member of the National Front, let alone a member of its governing body. Another lesson has been learned the hard way - never trust gossips or social inadequates."
Extract from 'Attempted Murder', a 1986 pamphlet in which Mr Griffin publicly assassinates the characters of people who are now supposedly his highly valued and respected colleagues.
What think you of Mr Griffin's literary ability? My favourite is the third sentence, the one that begins "He too this affair, however, so that he will now never miscalculated in again be a member of the National Front..."
Was Mr Griffin inebriated when he wrote this sentence? One can only hope for his sake that he was.
Mr Griffin advises us never to trust gossips or social inadequates.
Should we trust a man who has such a tenuous grasp of reality?