We Hate Ukip: Turning Britain into a Roche Motel

You can trust someone who always tells the truth. But you can also trust someone who always lies. Mainstream British politics falls into the latter category. We have a Conservative party that hates tradition, a Labour party that hates the working class and a Liberal Democrat party that hates democracy. You can trust these three to lie endlessly in service of the rich businessmen who fund them.

Accordingly, if you want to know whether something is bad for Britain, just ask: do the Big Three say it’s good for Britain? If they do, they’re lying, so it must be bad. Which brings me to Ukip, the UK Independence Party that wants to leave the European Union and drastically cut mass immigration. The Big Three and their media allies have long worked to smear Ukip as racist and xenophobic. And now, as Ukip looks set to win the up-coming European elections, they’re working even harder:

The first cross-party campaign to condemn Nigel Farage’s party as racist is to be launched this week amid fresh polls showing Ukip may come first across England in the European elections in May.

The campaign is led by the former Labour immigration minister Barbara Roche, who claimed: “Ukip’s campaign needs to be exposed for what it is, a racist campaign. The party is practising what is in effect a form of ‘Euracism’. They are deploying the same language and tactics used by openly racist parties like the BNP, but instead of targeting migrants from Africa and Asia they are targeting migrants from within the EU.”

Labour and Tory jitters over the rise of Ukip — which led European election opinion polls for the first time over the weekend — are manifesting in an increasingly public debate in both parties about whether to attack it or oppose its anti-immigration policies. (Ukip condemned by cross-party group for running ‘racist’ campaign, The Guardian, 28th April 2014)

Featherstone and Roche2

Barbara Roche (right foreground) and Lynne Featherstone

Note that the campaign is “cross-party” and speaks for all the Big Three. And note who’s in charge. Barbara Roche is an interesting figure in a number of ways. She looks and sounds peculiar and seems a good example of HBD in action: left-wing politicians are not stereotypically feminine women (see “The GOP has a feminine face, UCLA study finds”). Roche was also at the heart of Labour’s conspiracy to harm its traditional voters by opening Britain’s borders to the world:

The strongest evidence for conspiracy comes from one of Labour’s own. Andrew Neather, a previously unheard-of speechwriter for Blair, [Jack] Straw and [David] Blunkett, popped up with an article in the [London] Evening Standard in October 2009 which gave the game away.

Immigration, he wrote, ‘didn’t just happen; the deliberate policy of Ministers from late 2000…was to open up the UK to mass immigration’.

He was at the heart of policy in September 2001, drafting the landmark speech by the then Immigration Minister Barbara Roche, and he reported ‘coming away from some discussions with the clear sense that the policy was intended — even if this wasn’t its main purpose — to rub the Right’s nose in diversity and render their arguments out of date’. …

It is not hard to see why Labour’s own apparatchiks supported the policy. Provided that the white working class didn’t cotton on, there were votes in it.

Research into voting patterns conducted for the Electoral Commission after the 2005 general election found that 80 per cent of Caribbean and African voters had voted Labour, while only about 3 per cent had voted Conservative and roughly 8 per cent for the Liberal Democrats.

The Asian vote was split about 50 per cent for Labour, 10 per cent Conservatives and 15 per cent Liberal Democrats.

Nor should we underestimate the power of ‘community leaders’ who have strong influence in constituency Labour parties and who, of course, benefit from a growth in numbers. (Was Mass Immigration a Conspiracy?, Sir Andrew Green at MigrationWatchUK)

Like Labour as a whole, Barbara Roche obviously doesn’t care about the White working class. But who does she care about? Perhaps her education offers a clue. She attended JFS in London, which was formerly known as the Jews’ Free School. According to Wikipedia, its religion is “Orthodox Judaism” and it was once the largest Jewish school in Europe (see here). Another former pupil is Israel Zangwill, who popularized the concept of America as a “melting-pot” for all races and religions.

Israel Zangwill: Do As We Say, Not As We Do

Israel Zangwill: Do As We Say, Not As We Do

So both Roche and Zangwill attended an exclusively Jewish school before preaching universalism to the gentiles. This pattern is still alive and well. The current Director General of BBC Television is called Danny Cohen. He “attended a Jewish primary school in north London” and is married to a Jewish economist called Noreena Hertz (see here). Despite this ethnocentrism, he wants universalism for the rest of us:

Danny Cohen: ‘TV panel shows without women are unacceptable’

What does the BBC need more of? “We need to keep introducing new people on screen with new perspectives; we need to take people to different parts of the world.” … The BBC Trust has already told management it must get more women on to its panel shows, but now he startles me by saying: “We’re not going to have panel shows on any more with no women on them. You can’t do that. It’s not acceptable.” Remember: you heard it here first. (Danny Cohen: ‘TV panel shows without women are unacceptable’, The Guardian, 8th February 2014)

Danny “The Diversocrat” Cohen

Danny “The Diversocrat” Cohen

What Cohen really wants is fewer White men, though his diktat will not affect Jews like the repulsive David Baddiel. He shares Barbara Roche’s vision of Britain as a melting-pot where the White British will disappear amid a flood of diversity. In other words, he and Roche want to destroy Britain. It won’t be a nation any more but a kind of motel, somewhere for rootless people to live while they provide cheap labour for oligarchs. Ukip seem to threaten this shining vision, which is why Roche and Cohen are campaigning hard against Ukip.

Nick “The Neo-Con” Cohen

Nick “The Neo-Con” Cohen

That’s another Cohen, by the way: Nick the Neo-Con, not Danny the Diversocrat:

Let me spell it out: Ukip is inspired by hatred. The sight of their fellow citizens drives Ukip supporters into foaming rages or indeed to France or Spain, not arguments about the Common Agricultural Policy. … Every time there is a scandal, Ukip’s opponents and the media let Farage get away with saying that the racist, sexist or gay-hating Ukip candidate is a rotten apple he will throw away. But the scandals are so frequent you have to conclude that it is not the rotten apple that needs throwing out but the whole stinking barrel. (Are you fit to be British? Take the Ukip test, The Spectator, 28th April 2014)

If Nick Cohen doesn’t like Ukip, that’s a very good point in its favour. So is the reaction of a Jewish politician called Robert Halfon:

Ukip members ‘akin to Nazis’, says Tory MP who claims it has cleansed his party of extremists

A Tory MP has claimed Ukip has done David Cameron’s party a favour by “cleansing” it of people with extreme views. Robert Halfon accused Ukip MEP [Member of the European Parliament] Gerard Batten of supporting a policy “literally akin to the Nazis” by suggesting Muslims should sign a charter rejecting violence. …

Ukip said the “hysterical slurs” showed there was “growing Tory terror” about the party’s rise in the polls. Mr Halfon said: “To me there are two kinds of Ukip — the Godfrey Bloom guy who’s like a cross between [the comic actor] Sid James and [the comedian] Bernard Manning, and then there’s a much more sinister element, like the MEP who said every Muslim has got to sign a declaration of non-violence, which to me is literally akin to the Nazis saying Jews should wear a yellow star.”

Mr Halfon, whose Jewish grandfather was forced to flee Libya to escape persecution, added: “I genuinely find it abhorrent and frightening. I’m amazed that man is still an MEP. How someone could say such a thing and then not apologise for it…”

But he added: “In many ways Ukip have done us an enormous favour because they’re cleansing people from the Tory party that had these kinds of views, which is great because I don’t want people who have those kinds of views in my party. So good luck to them, really.” (Ukip members ‘akin to Nazis’, says Tory MP who claims it has cleansed his party of extremists, The Independent, 6th March 2014)

But I’m not expecting much from Ukip. I’m suspicious of its backers and I can foresee its supporters being exploited like the White nationalists of Ukraine, who fought to replace a pro-Russian regime with a regime of Jewish oligarchs. Nevertheless, there are some promising signs in the Ukip phenomenon. The hostile elite is screaming “Racist!” and trying to scare off the Whites who like what Ukip is saying. The tactic isn’t working. A lot of us don’t want our country turned into a Roche motel. Ukip may be the start of something big.

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