Tuesday, 9 September 2008

It must be the weather

I'M grateful to Steve Dunkin for a copy of the letter he sent to The Times concerning the Notting Hill Carnival. Needless to say, it wasn't published, no doubt because it provides an insight into how this multicultural celebration decended into a nightmare for the long-suffering indigenous residents of our capital city.

Steve wrote:

"Dear Sir,
I refer to the unattributed article ( Page 21 , 26th August 2008 ) concerning the Carnival and was surprised that no reference was made to the riot at Ladbroke Grove station but the item had the curious reference to harmony.
I live in the area and experienced boarded up designer shops, sealed letter boxes, the constant drone of police helicopters, security fencing on blocks of flats, vandalised cars etc making the place feel like a war zone and the annual chore of clearing up the detritus thrown into our communal garden and disinfecting my garage that is used as a urinal.
I am curious about the vast difference in numbers reported to  have attended the event which presumeably is for PC reasons to allow for the most favorable hype according to circumstances but from own observations and knowledge of the area, shuttered windows, unlit properties and empty pubs that are normally heaving a greater number of locals leave the area than on other bank holidays. The Local Council is forced to provide  holidays in Folkestone for older residents to avoid the disruption at Council Tax payers expense.
I do not regard it as reasonable that residents should have to endure this event every year just to salve the consciences of the liberal media and three establishment political parties."

No punches pulled by Steve here then, and I expect the Letters' Editor on that newspaper almost had a heart attack when reading such an uncomplimentary account of this 'vibrant' annual event.

My old friend Frank Field was being rather unfair yesterday in his dismissal of the BNP as being ineffective over the years for failing to get immigration debated on the political agenda. We have certainly tried our hardest within the BNP, and in the old National Front prior to that, but the establishment did everything in its power to stop the immigration issue coming up for discussion. And when I say everything I mean just that . . . sent to prison, losing your job, physically attacked, financially squeezed and generally vilified as a political pariah. It is as though Frank is almost blaming the BNP for the fact that immigration is now becoming such a problem.

The collapse of America's two largest mortgage lenders and their nationalisation yesterday by the American Government is a testament to the fraudulent nature of usury. Nationalists have always said that this had to be the endgame for such a fraudulent system, but when we did we were attacked and called 'nazis' - that was because the Nationalist Socialist Government in Germany in the 1930s also called the 'banking' business corrupt.

Lending money that you don't have, and in many cases doesn't even exist, at an extortionate interest rate makes a nice little profit for the userers as long as everyone plays ball. It is making money out of nothing and can continue unrestricted if the greed is kept in check - providing a comfortable living for those involved without any real work being done.

But the greed for easy money can never be contained and that's what has happened in the banking industry over the past three years and now their house of cards has collapsed and the taxpayers are having to bail out the bankers.

Unfortunately the Governments in the US and UK don't have the money to be able to underpin the industry either and will have to print more to honour its commitments. This will lead rampant inflation and the further collapse in confidence.

Where will it all end? Probably with us having to take a suitcase full of twenty pound notes down to the supermarket just to buy a loaf of bread.

It's a grim blog this morning - it must be the weather.

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