Our Way of Life

"You and I have a rendezvous with destiny. We will preserve for our children this, the last best hope of man on earth, or we will sentence them to take the first step into a thousand years of darkness. If we fail, at least let our children and our children's children say of us we justified our brief moment here. We did all that could be done." - Ronald Reagan

Tuesday, April 25, 2006

Most Britons Support BNP Policies

An interesting article, from the Guardian, which reports on a poll showing that the majority of th e British now support the basic policies of the BNP.

A majority of people back the British National Party's policies, according to a new poll.

But the YouGov survey found that many people disown the policies once they are associated with the BNP.

The poll, commissioned by Sky News, comes ahead of local elections next week when there are fears the BNP could make an electoral breakthrough.

It found that 59% of people supported a halt to all further immigration to the UK - one of the BNP's main pledges - when they were not told of the far-right group's association with the policy.

Among those who were told that it was a BNP commitment, support for the policy was only 48%.

The BNP obviously has its share of issues, of which I don't have to mention. However, to the extent that they are essentially the sole supporters of common-sense action for the preservation of one of the most important of any Western countries, they must be applauded.

Saturday, April 15, 2006

An Early Ray of Dawn?

This article from the Telegraph has some very encouraging news regarding a growing popularity of the BNP with white British families. Perhaps it is more of a protest vote, but as long as the BNP can produce practical, realistic people to take office, and not one-issue candidates, I'm not sure why the move would not be permanent.

White working-class families feel so neglected by the Government and angered by immigration that they are deserting Labour and flocking to the British National Party, a minister admitted yesterday.

In a sensational claim, Margaret Hodge, one of Tony Blair's closest allies, said that eight out of 10 white people in her east London constituency of Barking are threatening to vote for the far-Right party in next month's local elections. Once traditional Labour supporters are angry at a lack of affordable housing - and blame immigration, and Labour, for the changes.

"They can't get a home for their children, they see black and ethnic minority communities moving in and they are angry," said Mrs Hodge, the employment minister. "When I knock on doors I say to people, 'are you tempted to vote BNP?' and many, many, many - eight out of 10 of the white families - say 'yes'. That's something we have never seen before, in all my years. Even when people voted BNP, they used to be ashamed to vote BNP. Now they are not." Mrs Hodge said the pace of ethnic change in her area had frightened people. "What has happened in Barking and Dagenham is the most rapid transformation of a community we have ever witnessed.

Sunday, April 09, 2006

Now This is Getting Juicy

Drudge is reporting major new "pro-illegal" marches across the country soon.

Lawrence Auster reports:

...guess who will be addressing the illegal aliens’ rally in Dallas? The president’s nephew, George P. Bush. America’s “royal” family isn’t subtle, is it?
Also worth reading is this article, via Auster, by James Pinkerton:

The immigration issue is turning. As Congress debates the issue—especially the bipartisan plan for a half-million new "guest workers" to enter America each year—a peaceful revolution is taking place in politics.

For perspective on the situation, we might turn to a past student of revolutionary change, Karl Marx. Marx was wrong about communism, but he understood the dynamics of political upheaval. So let's pull out The Communist Manifesto, written in 1848, and follow along:

When the struggle "nears the decisive hour," the ruling class suffers from "dissolution." After this breakup, "a small section of the ruling class cuts itself adrift, and joins the revolutionary class." This was Marx's key insight into change: Yes, the revolution would come from below, but it would need help from those who understood the ruling class and its ways. Only the ruling-class breakaways, Marx suggested, would have the capacity for "comprehending the historical movement as a whole."


...finally, the ruling class is suffering dissolution; some members are even switching sides, joining the one-nation-building, border-securing revolution. Writing in the Post, centrist columnist Robert Samuelson declared that the guest-worker program, jointly championed by Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) and Sen. Edward Kennedy (D-Mass.), was a "bad bargain" that would have the United States "importing poverty."

Either Americans are going to cower in fear from these mobs, or we are going to be forced more and more outside the box, politically, in redefining what is discussable in American (and Western) politics. Let's hope for the best.