Sayonara, Sayeeda: Departure of the Vibrant Baroness

Suppose there were a political party in Japan that hated the native Japanese and wanted to do them as much harm as possible. What would it do? Campaign for mass immigration, of course. But some immigrants would be more harmful than others. Any party that hated the native Japanese would look very favourably on Muslim nations like Pakistan and Bangladesh. Enrichment from those two would be guaranteed to poison political, cultural and economic life in Japan.

But that’s entirely hypothetical. There is no malign and treacherous party in Japan and the Japanese haven’t been enriched with millions of Pakistanis and Bangladeshis. But the White British have been and the poison is growing more powerful in its effects all the time. The latest example has been the noisy departure of Sayeeda Warsi, Britain’s most vibrant Baroness, from the so-called Conservative government:

As a display of cynicism and disloyalty, the timing of Baroness Warsi’s resignation from the Government could not have been more calculating. On Monday night, she represented the Government at a moving ceremony at Westminster Abbey to commemorate the start of World War I.

It later transpired — to Downing Street’s fury — that the Senior Foreign Office Minister had played this central role in the service having already decided to resign dramatically the following morning. … Fiercely ambitious, Warsi was incensed when she was overlooked for promotion in last month’s botched Government reshuffle, while a string of women saw advancement. Yet promotion was never a possibility. David Cameron actually resisted pressure from senior colleagues to sack Warsi, who, with an extraordinarily inflated view of her own abilities, had vain hopes of succeeding William Hague as Foreign Secretary. …

The resulting political mess is entirely of Cameron’s own making. He promoted Warsi to the Cabinet after the general election to Tory Chairman — traditionally a job for a heavy hitter — not because of her brilliant oratorical skills or shrewd political insights but because of her ethnicity and sex. She is the first Muslim woman to serve in a British Cabinet.

Working class, educated at a comprehensive, and with a broad Yorkshire accent, Warsi ticked all the politically-correct boxes — she was the perfect antidote to Cameron’s middle-aged, grey, Eton-educated colleagues. She was the manifestation of the idea that Conservatives were no longer the party of privilege. While a woman of considerable willpower, Warsi — a solicitor who studied law at Leeds University — had neither the experience for the job nor any empathy with Tory members [!].

Compared to the likes of Norman Tebbit, who was Margaret Thatcher’s Tory chairman, Warsi was also a political lightweight — and, worse, she had never been elected as an MP [Member of Parliament]. She stood as a candidate in her native Dewsbury, Yorkshire, in 2005, a winnable seat. But while the Tory share of the national vote increased, it fell in Dewsbury and Labour won. Cameron responded by putting her on his so-called A-list to propel women, ethnic minorities and gays into safe seats. She was not even selected so Cameron elevated her to the House of Lords in 2007 as Shadow Minister for Community Cohesion.

It was part of his attempt to reach out to the ethnic vote even though Indians, rather than Pakistanis, are more likely to vote Tory according to recent research. In Cabinet she swiftly became known as the ‘Blundering Baroness’. She claimed electoral fraud within the Asian community cost the Tories three seats at the election — but refused to name the seats where the result had been fixed.

She was also forced to deny saying she did not want more Muslim MPs because ‘Muslims that go to Parliament don’t have any morals or principle’. Her comments in Urdu, made at a private dinner, were misinterpreted, she says. …

Today, Mr Cameron must regret not sacking Warsi when he could have. And how he must rue backing her so assiduously — once again raising questions about his judgment of people, and women in particular. Westminster was thick with rumour last night that she might defect to Labour and that she has kept a detailed diary. If either report is true, then Baroness Warsi’s capacity for embarrassing Cameron still further will increase dramatically. (Baroness blunder: Muslim, working class and northern, she ticked all the boxes. Her tragedy was her ability didn’t match her ambition, The Daily Mail, 5th August 2014)

The Labour party will be delighted. The Conservatives followed liberal advice and “reached out” to those vital Muslim voters. Just as liberals intended, it’s gone disastrously wrong. Like the Republicans in the US, the Conservatives will continue to be the stupid party and continue the futile chase for ethnic votes. Like the Democrats, Labour will continue to be the evil party, working tirelessly to harm its traditional White supporters. But Labour’s “out-reach” to ethnics can backfire too. Sayeeda Warsi represents the vibrancy brought to Britain by Pakistanis. Here’s some of the vibrancy brought by Bangladeshis:

‘Industrial-scale fraud’ in mayor’s victory

The extremist-linked mayor of Tower Hamlets, Lutfur Rahman, benefited from “considerable” postal ballot fraud and may also have been helped by “organised fraud in the counting of the votes”, according to his Labour Party rival. John Biggs, who was narrowly defeated in May’s highly controversial election, said he and party colleagues had seen a number of ballot papers at the count where a vote for him, or candidates supporting him, had been crossed out and a different vote written in. …

In a separate article for a local newspaper Mr Biggs said: “I remain a good loser, provided it was a good competition. But I am becoming clearer by the day that, remarkably in this mother of democracies, it could ultimately be declared that the election was bent.” …

In the chaotic count, which took more than five days to return final results for all contests, senior Labour Party sources said that, as well as ballot paper tampering, the way the votes for the mayoralty had been counted was also suspect. Votes for each candidate are normally sorted into bundles of 50, with the tellers then counting the number of bundles to give each candidate’s total vote.

However, according to the Labour sources, some of the bundles for Mr Rahman contained only 47 or 48 votes, resulting in him getting more bundles than he deserved. Meanwhile, some bundles for Mr Biggs contained 52 or 53 votes, resulting in him getting fewer bundles than he should have. With around 64,000 first-preference votes cast between the two men, a difference of five or six votes in each bundle may have been enough to affect the result, the sources said. Mr Rahman’s majority after second preferences were included was 3,252 votes.

Mr Rahman, who was expelled from Labour in 2010 after The Telegraph exposed his links with an Islamic extremist group, the IFE [Islamic Forum of Europe], won re-election as an independent despite his council being under two separate investigations, one by the Government for alleged misuse of funds and another by the police for fraud. …

Mr Rahman said that allegations of electoral misconduct were the unfounded claims of “sore losers.” (‘Industrial-scale fraud’ in mayor’s victory, The Daily Telegraph, 26th July 2014)

Note how the Labour candidate thought a “bent election” was “remarkable” in Britain, the “mother of democracies.” How on earth could such things be happening here? Here’s a clue: Britain’s malign and treacherous elite allowed immigration by millions of low-IQ non-Whites from corrupt and violent Third World nations like Pakistan and Bangladesh. The consequences weren’t difficult to predict. Both the main parties are now reaping some of the fruits of their treachery and malice. I hope that they reap much more.