UKIP Exposed as Controlled Opposition – Avoidance of ‘extremism’ should not mean a flight from clarity and common sense
“British patriots need to grasp that there’s little difference between Nigel Farage and his globalist comrades in the Tory and Labour parties. The following article, penned by a former regional chairman for UKIP who communicated with us after leaving the party, illustrates that nicely.
Over the past 4 months UKIP has time and time again demonstrated its true colours, first by suspending prospective member of parliament Jack Sen for what amounted to fair criticism of a competitor for treachery, and now by courting Islamic fundamentalists and other fringe groups bent on societal ruin.” former UKIP parliamentary candidate, Jack Sen. Jack should know, shouldn’t he!
Shame on you Farage! Imagine selling out your countrymen for a few dinars, dollars and shekels.
by Desmond Wranborn
All articles submitted under this logo are written by current members of Ukip or, in some instances, by ex members. To prevent their detection and expulsion or blacklisting, many have had to keep their identities confidential.
Avoidance of being stigmatised for ‘extremism’ is a worthy concern and our leader should be commended for sharing that concern. However, that concern is worthy only so long as we understand what we are seeking to avoid.
We should always refrain from the use of racially offensive epithets. They do not add to our message but certainly detract from it and distract people from appreciating its essential worth.
We must not suggest that all or most of any ethnic or religious group are responsible for the commission of any crime. They are not. However, we should not avoid saying that particular sections are disproportionately involved in a particular range of offences, if the disproportion is significant and the evidence is available for all to see. We might, for example, look at the perpetrators of gun and knife crime, though I do not intend to do so in this article.
We should not pretend that we are not opposed to immigration, when our members and our voters clearly are opposed to immigration. Our leader’s statement in the European Parliament that, “UKIP is not an anti-immigration party; we want immigration; we welcome immigration,” served only to confuse and dismay.
Mr. Farage’s complaint that current immigration policy was discriminating unfairly against non-European immigration, implied that we would like to see more African and Asian immigration. I do not think that our voters would agree with that. Most would say that we have seen quite enough already.
We must not imply that all immigrants are equally assimilable or (worse) that African and Asian immigrants are more easily assimilable than European immigrants. Even Migration Watch has avoided that error.
We should certainly ensure that our members do not associate themselves or the Party with totalitarianism. We must, however, also dissociate oursaelves quite unambiguously from Muslim totalitarianism and unacceptable practices such as Halal/Kosher slaughter and female genital mutilation.
Use of the words ‘racist’ and ‘racism’, as sins that we deny, serves no useful purpose. They were words invented by no less a figure than Leon Trotsky to vilify patriots. They are used by four-ale bar beer swillers when they fear that they have overstepped an imaginary line of acceptable speech. They say (almost word for word): “Mind you, I’m not a racist”, as though the mere uttering of those words served to exculpate the speaker from the undefined sin of ‘racism.
Desmond is a recovering UKIP supporter. Stay tuned for more
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