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Wednesday, 26 June 2013


Instead of making huge cuts, mainly to English services, the English Democrats could call for the Chancellor of the Exchequer to cut:- 

The WHOLE of the English Taxpayers’ subsidy of the EU of £16 billion a year; and

The WHOLE of the Foreign Aid budget (taxpayers' money extorted from us on the basis of the national interest should only be used in the national benefit!); and 

The WHOLE of the £49 billion a year subsidy that English Taxpayers are likewise compelled to give to Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland (let's take all the Parties of Scotland at their word and have true "Fiscal Autonomy"!).

I make that £77 billion a year off the "deficit" withourt a single cut to English services. What do you think?


  1. Independence for England would be even better.

  2. I don't think these proposals for cutting the deficit will cut much ice with Mr Osborne and the Tories (or least those who count) who are busily stoking up the deficit for ideological reasons (while claiming they're reducing it), but they would appeal to the voters.

  3. Scrapping Lord Adonis's vanity HS2 rail project would save at least £50 billion.

    1. Isn't HS1 already costing £30b and saving no journey time at all? Now we hear of £100b going on infrastructure projects - not sure if that includings HS1 and HS2 where the money is going to go mainly into French pockets.

      The projects mentioned were roads, railways and houses. These will be the houses caused by mass immigration which has sent the population of Britain to more than double from its optimum of 30m which could have been achieved without any large scale immigration since the War. The roads and railways will be needed to connect the new housing developments without doubt.

      England will look like a third world country in due course, teeming with people, increasingly of non-English or indeed non-European origin.

      On another point, the BBC has finally been forced to admit that the paedophile grooming Oxford taxi drivers were of "Pakistani and North African heritage" - some heritage but our English heritage is now like some of the castles in the care of the organisation of the same name i.e. a crumbling ruin. Their victims, it was said, were white (not to be described as English). At the same time the killing of Stephen Lawrence is described as a racial crime compounded by the institutional racism of the Met. Why was the treatment of white girls in Oxford by Pakistanis and North Africans not described as a racial crime. Don't tell me, I think I can guess, it's called one way traffic.

  4. In my neck of the woods the demand for help from the local food banks set up to feed those families unable to feed themselves is growing exponentially. Amongst those affected are local farmers who have had to spend a fortune on feed for their sheep and cattle because the grass has not growing due to a lack of rain.

    And yet Mr Cameron and his chums are determined to send millions in aid to the third world as we have been doing ever since the end of the European empires, including to the booming economy of India, simply because the Indians adopt the attitude that the poor will always be with them and don't care. And in India the aid has to be targeted or it lines the pockets of petty officials.

    Perhaps booming India could be asked to send aid to those farmers and others in England who are relying on charity so as not to starve. No, I didn't think so, altruism does not seem to feature much among sub-continental peoples.

    1. The job of immigration is to undermine national solidarity and bring England to the same level of indifference to the suffering of fellow nationals as is found in India. By all accounts, the strategy is working with the younger generation where the inability to find work is blamed on the unemployed; rather than the coalition government's ideologically globalist policies.
      Now the Tory controlled media is telling the unemployed youth that it is all the fault of the baby boomers.
      A prime example is Iain Duncan Smith's condemnation of those unemployed who are bankrupting the country by "lying in bed with the curtains drawn", but overlooks the fact that most of the benefits he is complaining about are paid to people in work.
      Now it transpires that the bankers laughed at the Bank and England, and when they couldn't get their own way, simply went over the head of the Governor of the Bank of England Mervyn King to Downing Street, either to George Osborne or David Cameron ("We're all in it together", ha ha ha!)

    2. I could be wrong but I always thought that Mervyn King seemed an intelligent and decent man who had the courage to speak the truth. I wonder whether his Canadian successor will be a paid apparachnik.

      Of course decent men who speak the truth have been derided in this country since the era of Enoch Powell. The slimey corrupt money grubbing bunch of the likes of the city bankers and Osborne and Cameron think decency and intelligence are just totally naive qualities to possess. Hopefully, when the revolution or civil war finally come here they will wake up. But no they won't, they, along with Tony Blair, will just hot foot it to some Caribbean tax haven.

    3. Personally I think Iain Duncan Smith is on the right track in recognising that there is a proportion of society who don't want to work and who have been allowed to exist on welfare for, in some cases generations. This culture of worklessness can not be good for the long term unemployed themselves but I think it entirely understandable that workers are angry and resentful when they see their hard earned taxes going to support the lifestyle of those who have no intention of working.
      This is not some government or media program of manipulation to bring about indifference to the suffering of fellow nationals and a race to the bottom but it is the legitimate concerns of working people themselves that has brought the government make welfare reform a priority.

      I agree banking reform is still essential but I can't see the government giving this the same level of priority. Robert Stark interviewed Kerry Bolton recently on banking reform and how it can be implemented. The interview is on you tube, I think it's well worth a listen.