Thursday, 8 January 2009

Gordon Brown the coward

I have just got back after a gathering of fellow BNP members and "true British Patriots" in Liverpool today to let Gordon Brown know that he's got a fight on his hands from the BNP on Liverpool/Merseyside.

The filthy Labour Party British traitor that is Gordon Brown snuck out the back entrance when leaving as to avoid seeing the British flags on display by the BNP ,avoiding the British flag he so deeply hates.

As an aside a car full of Blacks stopped by us today and shouted from the road "Black power" at us through the windscreen. The police who were behind us about twenty yards away did nothing! If we had shouted "White power" to them we would already be arrested and in the Police cells, with the headlines on tomorrows papers getting printed during our interrogation, headlines like, "White racists who abused the helpless, hurt the feelings of Blacks in car".

Sometimes this country makes you sick...But the fight by the BNP continues, especially in Liverpool.


  1. Politics Law and orderPublic money used to stop public having a greater say in policing
    The body representing police authorities used public money to hire experts to help stop the public having a greater say in policing, the Daily Telegraph can disclose

    The Association of Police Authorities (APA) hired a private lobbying firm in its battle against Home Office plans to dramatically reform the make up of its members.

    Home Secretary Jacqui Smith had proposed allowing the public to directly elect members to police authorities, but dropped the plans last month in an eleventh hour climbdown.

    It has now emerged the APA used taxpayers' money to fund the services of Connect Public Affairs to offer advice and help oppose the proposals.

    Tory MP Douglas Carswell, who discovered the spending, said: "It is shocking that quangos are using our money to pay lobbyists to defend and protect their own.

    "They are using our money to stop us having a say in how our local communities are policed."

    The APA represents the interests of police authorities and is funded mainly through subscriptions from them - who are in turn publicly funded - and from a Home Office grant.

    The body used the services of Connect PA during the second half of last year as the row over reform of police authorities intensified.

    A spokesman for the APA insisted the move was the most cost-effective way to influence the government and "improve policing for the benefit of communities everywhere".

    He added: "It is the job of police authorities to ensure that local policing meets the needs of local communities.

    "Those needs would not have been met by re-introducing party-politics to local policing through directly elected representatives on police authorities.

    "Quite rightly, police authorities across England and Wales united on behalf of our local communities against plans to introduce direct elections which could have resulted in single issue or pressure groups gaining control over local policing."

    Police authorities act as the watchdog of each force and are currently made up of local councillors, magistrates and lay members.

    The plan for direct elections of members was to be contained in the new Policing and Crime Bill, published just before Christmas, but was dropped on the last minute.

    Ms Smith blamed the concerns of senior officers for the decision and then accused the Conservatives of fuelling worries over politicisation in the wake of the arrest of Damian Green in connection with the leaking of Government information and the resignation of Sir Ian Blair.

    But the APA, and the Local Government Association, warned that it could lead to extremists or single issue campaigners gaining undue influence.

  2. How quangos pay lobbyists to subvert democracy
    I blogged last week about the outrage of quangos spending taxpayers' money to lobby for more taxpayers' money. It seems I understated the scandal. Quangos are not simply lobbying for a greater role for themselves: they are actively attacking proposals for democratic reform, even when those proposals are backed by all three parties.

    It turns out (hat-tip, Douglas Carswell) that the Association of Police Authorities, which has campaigned relentlessly against placing constabularies under local democratic control, is retaining the services of a lobbyist, Connect Public Affairs, to represent it during the passage of the Policing and Criminal Justice Bill.

    It is not my intention to make the case for elected sheriffs again: I have done so often enough before. But, whether you agree with me or not, is it not outrageous that an unelected agency should use public money in an attempt (successful, as it turned out) to dissuade elected representatives from pursuing their stated policies?

    Here's the best bit. Do you know what the Association of Police Authorities' slogan is? "Giving people a say in policing".

  3. The London Daily News has learned there is an informal news blackout at BBC Radio over the mounting public outrage following the Gaza incursion by Israeli troops.

    According to sources, radio station phone in's have been screening out any callers wanting to talk about the Israeli air strikes and ground offensives in the Middle East.

    The BBC's Have Your Say comment sites are being heavily moderated - its main board 'How can a truce be achieved in Gaza?' has had half of its 4,500 comments rejected on the basis of defamation, incitement to crime and hate, harassment, abuse, threats, harmful, obscene, profane, sexually oriented, homophobic or racially offensive language.

    On the board 'Are the Israeli strikes on Gaza justified?' Half of the 5,000 comments have also been removed for breaking the House Rules stated above.

    Radio ban

    Producers and presenters have been told to 'stay away' from the subject despite thousands taking to the streets the past few weeks in protest and support of the military action that has seen 600 killed and just recently 40 dead from an air strike at a school.

    The self imposed ban has also been reflected in commercial radio with stations like Talksport rarely wanting to broach the subject and many others clearly steering away from on-air debates on the topic. LBC has attempted to tackle the subject with on air debates.


    Radio bosses are keen not to enflame the situation and leave themselves open to accusations of bias toward one side or another - the Beeb, still reeling from the Jonathan Ross affair is in no mood for any controversy.

    Also there is a responsible editorial reason behind the scaling back of listener comment.

    Today we reported on the increase of anti-Semitism on London’s streets, the attempted torching of a Synagogue, 24 attacks in total and the appearance of sickening graffiti saying "Kill Jews" and "Jews are scumbags" across the city.

    By taking the heat out of the debate it cools an already charged atmosphere, though that will have no effect on the most agitated and likely to let their feelings spill out on the street in direct action.

    The denying of debate in a public forum such as the BBC could also leave organisations open to accusations of curtailing freedom of expression.

  4. Photographers criminalised as police 'abuse' anti-terror laws

    Fury as stop-and-search powers are used to block and confiscate legal pictures
    The artist Reuben Powell was arrested and imprisoned for photographing an old government building
    Reuben Powell is an unlikely terrorist. A white, middle-aged, middle-class artist, he has been photographing and drawing life around the capital's Elephant & Castle for 25 years.
    With a studio near the 1960s shopping centre at the heart of this area in south London, he is a familiar figure and is regularly seen snapping and sketching the people and buildings around his home – currently the site of Europe's largest regeneration project. But to the police officers who arrested him last week his photographing of the old HMSO print works close to the local police station posed an unacceptable security risk.

    "The car skidded to a halt like something out of Starsky & Hutch and this officer jumped out very dramatically and said 'what are you doing?' I told him I was photographing the building and he said he was going to search me under the Anti-Terrorism Act," he recalled.

    For Powell, this brush with the law resulted in five hours in a cell after police seized the lock-blade knife he uses to sharpen his pencils. His release only came after the intervention of the local MP, Simon Hughes, but not before he was handcuffed and his genetic material stored permanently on the DNA database.

    But Powell's experience is far from uncommon. Every week photographers wielding their cameras in public find themselves on the receiving end of warnings either by police, who stop them under Section 44 of the Terrorism Act 2000, or from over-eager officials who believe that photography in a public area is somehow against the law.


  6. 8th January 2009


    Two men have convicted of publishing "obnoxious and abhorrent" racist material.

    Simon Sheppard, 51 of Brook Street, Selby and Stephen Whittle 41, of Avenham Lane, Preston, have been found guilty of a number of offences.

    A trial at Leeds Crown Court heard they printed leaflets and controlled websites featuring racist material.

    The pair, who are currently in the hands of US Immigartion authorities will be sentenced in March.

    (Laws created by Aliens to enslave white men)

  7. A demonstration against Gordon Brown with a dozen BNP suporters will reap no benefits but full marks for trying. The real effort should have been to put 500 leaflets out in one of the many wards in liverpool that have never seen a leaflet. A dozen members putting out 500 leaflets each equals 6,000 pieces of information resulting in more informed members of the public with a possible view of new members. A dozen members with good intentions does not a protest make!!!!!

  8. well done to the patriots that turned out to protest the visit of the traitor Brown. Truely an inspiration for the rest of us.

    Ulster BNP

  9. Well done lads good video again as well. Maybe you should look at doing a C.D. for next christmas of all the Liverpool clips,id buy one

    South Staffs BNP

  10. anonymous 23.19, how do you know which wards have and have not seen leaflets. Phone the organiser on the contact details on this site and we will drop off as many as you want at your address seeing as you want to be so pro active.

    Liverpool branch never stops leafleting thankyou. Where were you yesterday?, what were you doing yesterday when this group of Nationalists were in Liverpool sending a message to Brown?.

  11. When did these areas last see a leaflet,Allerton, Mossley Hill, Wavertree, Woolton, Huyton, Dovecot, and many more. I know because I have friend's and relative's in these area's, no one has heard or seen anthing of the BNP. The organiser should be aware of what needs to be done, firstly the leafletsin these area's You should end the protest's in the city center, as you should only protest with a large number to have any impact. This is meant as a constructive comment based on common sense.