Former Nunnery Ward Council Candidate and current British Renaissance leading figure, wages one man war against political correctness and the erosion of British sovereignty.
Lest we forget Teresa May is the hag that tried to ruin British Renaissance event by banning Matt Heimbach from entering the nation. They are now attempting to deport a 14 year old Ukrainian orphan.
I found this story on the White Nation Network, a wonderful site that has been promoting Jack Sen's brilliant anti-Zionist book.
If the folloing story doesn't make you boil over with anger, what will?
While the UK government can find plenty of room for fully-grow Syrian men, a young, orphaned, White Ukrainian girl is the kind of immigrant they don’t want.
Iryna Mynich, 14, was adopted by an English couple from Cornwall. Terence and Heather Voysey used money from their live savings to bring her back to Britain, after her mother was murdered in Ukraine. Despite her situation, Iryna could only get a six month child visitor visa, which has now expired. The government has now started proceedings to deport her from Britain. The couple have launched an appeal to this decision, and are currently awaiting a response.
Meanwhile in Britain, the government aims to bring in 20,000 Syrians, a great deal of whom are men in the peak of their lives. Back in 2013, Former Home Secretary Jack Straw, said that Eastern European mass immigration into Britain was a “spectacular mistake“, because allowing “large numbers of people from abroad settle in a particular area” caused “social dislocation“. He is right – it does, but notice how he only said it about White Eastern Europeans, and ignored the millions of Africans, Arabs, Pakistanis, Bangladeshis, and Indians who have also poured into the UK and done the exact same thing?
The Daily Mirror, who also apparently see the madness in all this writes,
A town has rallied around to save a girl threatened with deportation to war-torn Ukraine - even asking her to turn the Christmas lights on.
Since her arrival in Britain she has become a star pupil at her local college, speaks fluent English, joined the police cadets and been asked to switch on the Christmas lights.
But the Home Office have rejected her bid to stay with her loving family and she could end up in an orphanage as her only relative in Ukraine is an elderly grandmother with dementia.
And in a hand-written letter to Theresa May, the 14-year-old has pleaded to be allowed to stay in the UK with Terry and Heather Voysey, whom she describes as her loving parents.
She writes: "Please let me stay in England.
"To have lovely life, to have parents.
If I will go back to Ukraine, my life will turn into a nightmare.
"Do you like nightmares? No?
"But my nightmares will be real.
"I won't have a good childhood, I would need to work - it will mean no education, no good life.
"Please give me education, parents who will give me love and care. Please give me a good life."
Terry, 54, and Heather, 56, who have no children of their own, spent their life-savings bringing her to Bodmin, Cornwall, after meeting her as part of the Chernobyl Children's Life Line project.
Iryna, who is from a village near the town of Korston, just outside the Chernobyl exclusion zone, was on a respite visit to Cornwall when her mother was killed in Kiev alongside her boyfriend.
Terry, a retired insurance broker, and Heather, a retired PA in the NHS, fought to bring her back to the UK and were appointed her legal guardians under Ukraine law initially for period of two years in October last year.
Terry said: "The situation here is we have a stable, loving home environment, we met her and felt an element of duty and responsibility as the murder happened on our watch and she was in our care at that moment.
"There are of course millions of children in poverty but we can't help them all.
"But when we have held out the hands of trust to a young child and are prepared to offer everything without any draw on the state whatsoever I cannot see what the problem is.
"We did not go looking for a child - and we are not going to draw a bean from the government if she is allowed to stay."
They are fighting the deportation order in the High Court, but suffered a setback after the Home Office insisted it will not review its decision until after the appeal was heard.
Immigration minister James Brokenshire has told local MP Scott Mann the Home Office believes Iryna' s grandmother or an aunt who lives in Eastern Ukraine, close to the Russian border can care for her.
Terry described Mr Brokenshire's response as "absurd."
He said: "If he thinks Iryna will be safe in Ukraine where she will have to travel miles on her own in an area swarming with Russian troops and rebels, then the man is delusional.
"I am happy to pay for Mr Brokenshire and his teenage daughter to travel to Ukraine
with us to see how safe it is.
"Hopefully his daughter will not encounter the 100 dead bodies that Iryna had to
step over in early 2014."
Mr Mann has now met with the Home Secretary to discuss Iryna' s case.
He said: "I support Terence and Heather Voysey in their quest to see Iryna
granted leave to remain, in order to finish her studies.
"This has so far included talks with officials and the Home Secretary, and I will
continue to support the Voyseys and Iryna during their appeal at the High Court."
Iryna initially came over on a six month child visitor visa - which allowed English language tuition, but expired in May.
A leave to remain application was submitted on 27 April citing her human rights and the dangers she faced back home which the home office spent five months considering as a special case before rejecting it.
Iryna, who can stay ahead of the High Court hearing, has reportedly flourished at an independent language school in Plymouth and is continuing her studies at Bodmin College and speaks fluent English.
The community of Bodmin have also taken her to their hearts, and she is expected to be invited to switch on the town' s Christmas lights at the end of November.
Laura Galvin, from the Christmas lights committee, said: "I thought it would be a
lovely gesture to show the support that she has from the local community.
"Iryna has such an amazing positive outlook and is such a lovely young lady who is an inspiration to her peers."
An online petition with 1,578 signatures was also presented to MP Scott Mann on Monday and a fund raising campaign to cover the costs of the legal battle has now raised nearly £7,000.