The following article, recently published in the Guardian, doesn't really tell us anything we didn't already know: that there is a massive and growing disquietude amongst the ethnically indigenous population of England, the English, at the state-sponsored and orchestrated assault on their living standards, their quality of life, their traditional values, and way of life, their self-esteem, and even their very identity itself.
We see this played out in many arenas: from the excessive and disproportionate numbers of ethnic aliens appearing on our television screens with plum jobs as presenters, to the anti-English discrimination practised by both public- and private-sector employers in their recruitment, training, and promotion practices.
We see it in the way politicians go out of their way to acknowledge the existence of, and to curry favour with, every ethnic group under the sun, with the sole exception of the English, whom they studiously avoid mentioning, at all costs.
Support for a patriotic, Anglocentric, British, but particularly English, ethno-nationalist political party which was anti-immigration and anti-EU, and had a respectable democratic leadership, unencumbered by Holocaust-denying baggage, is dammed up at present, but there are signs that the dam may give way in the not too distant future.
As for Searchlight's "...if they gave up violence..." slander: it's reminiscent of the tendentious question "Have you stopped beating your wife yet?" If one replies "Yes", it implies that one used to beat one's wife. Whereas if one replies "No", it implies that one is continuing to beat one's wife. The thing to do is to treat the smear with the contempt it deserves - by ignoring it. In reality it is the Establishment sanctioned red strong-arm squads of the UAF, and the black flag rent-a-mob of Muslims4UK, who instigate violence, rather than the British National Party.
There may be scope for a re-alignment of the ethno-nationalist parties, as the BNP continues its meltdown under the Moloch Griffin. Though personal jealousies and rivalries, as well as genuine ideological and policy differences, make a formal unity difficult, there should be no reason electoral co-operation, at least, should not increase, once Griffin departs the leadership of the BNP.
As for a union of UKIP, the BNP, the English Democrats, and the English Defence League: this is a hopeless pipe-dream which may be safely ruled out as utterly impracticable, and even as undesirable. For what reason, other than the illusory hope of acquiring power for its own sake, would such odd bedfellows come together? Until the other parties' leaders overcome their paralysing fear of the "racist" accusation, and start to turn that accusation back against those who cynically exploit it, there can be no question of belonging to the same organization.
Furthermore, the English Democrats' unwillingness to promote voluntary repatriation, and UKIP's willingness to permit an annual influx of fifty thousand ethnically alien immigrants (see each party's web site for confirmation) demonstrate that neither party is serious about defending the English from the cultural genocide currently being inflicted upon them by the Establishment.
There may, however, be electoral pacts in the future: if all concerned parties agree. Until the incubus Griffin has been exorcised, no such agreements are likely.
He will not remain leader of the BNP for very much longer, however. This much, at least, seems certain.
The Guardian article now follows.
Searchlight poll finds huge support for far right 'if they gave up violence'
Level of far-right support could outstrip that in France or Holland, says poll for Searchlight
Huge numbers of Britons would support an anti-immigration English nationalist party if it was not associated with violence and fascist imagery, according to the largest survey into identity and extremism conducted in the UK.
A Populus poll found that 48% of the population would consider supporting a new anti-immigration party committed to challenging Islamist extremism, and would support policies to make it statutory for all public buildings to fly the flag of St George or the union flag.
Anti-racism campaigners said the findings suggested Britain's mainstream parties were losing touch with public opinion on issues of identity and race.
The poll suggests that the level of backing for a far-right party could equal or even outstrip that in countries such as France, the Netherlands and Austria. France's National Front party hopes to secure 20% in the first round of the presidential vote next year. The Dutch anti-Islam party led by Geert Wilders attracted 15.5% of the vote in last year's parliamentary elections.
Anti-fascist groups said the poll's findings challenged the belief that Britons were more tolerant than other Europeans. "This is not because British people are more moderate, but simply because their views have not found a political articulation," said a report by the Searchlight Educational Trust, the anti-fascist charity that commissioned the poll.
According to the survey, 39% of Asian Britons, 34% of white Britons and 21% of black Britons wanted all immigration into the UK to be stopped permanently, or at least until the economy improved. And 43% of Asian Britons, 63% of white Britons and 17% of black Britons agreed with the statement that "immigration into Britain has been a bad thing for the country". Just over half of respondents – 52% – agreed with the proposition that "Muslims create problems in the UK".
Jon Cruddas, the Labour MP who fought a successful campaign against the British National party in his Dagenham and Rainham constituency in east London, said that the findings pointed to a "very real threat of a new potent political constituency built around an assertive English nationalism". The report identified a resurgence of English identity, with 39% preferring to call themselves English rather than British. Just 5% labelled themselves European.
Earlier this month David Cameron delivered a controversial speech on the failings of "state multiculturalism". The speech was seized on by the anti-Islamic English Defence League, which said that the prime minister was "coming round" to its way of thinking. BNP leader Nick Griffin also welcomed the speech as a sign that his party's ideas were entering "the political mainstream".
The poll also identified a majority keen to be allowed to openly criticise religion, with 60% believing they "should be allowed to say whatever they believe about religion". By contrast, fewer than half – 42% – said "people should be allowed to say whatever they believe about race".