Saturday, 16 November 2013

Eastern Region Organiser Debates with A level Politics Students By Eastern Region The 22nd October was the date set for Councillor Richard Perry’s annual visit to a local College to speak about nationalism and the British National Party. Richard was again invited by the head of the Politics Department who refreshingly really does believe in freedom of speech! Each year all political parties get invited to speak to students as well as Unite Against Fascism. This year, Richard gave a brief introduction and spoke about what drove him to join the British National Party. He then went on to deliver two suppressed political stories. The first political story was about the malicious prosecution of the two British National Party Councillors, Clive Jefferson and Dawn Charlton, where the charges are related to a leaflet saying the good old British saying (which has been used in Parliament) “pay peanuts and get monkeys”. The next suppressed political story was the epic trip to Syria by MEP Nick Griffin, Clive Jefferson and Charlie Wythe who, whilst in Syria, wrote the letter for the Speaker of the Syrian Parliament to be sent to the Speaker of the UK Parliament which in turn prevented the war mongers from starting another illegal war and saving thousands of lives and of course billions of pounds saved too. These two important political stories didn’t stir up any debate at all so Richard delivered 10 short one liners which really did stir up a robust debate which were as follows:- Short statements for discussion 1 The UK should only commit our troops to wars that involve the welfare of British citizens or its protectorates? 2 Tony Blair is a war criminal for starting an illegal war in Iraq which resulted in 800,000 people’s deaths. Should he be tried as a war criminal? 3 Should we be allowed to have a white history month or should the UK carry on with just a black history month? 4 Convicted serial killers should be hung and shouldn’t get parole? 5 How many wives did Mohamed have and how old was his fourth wife? 6 Bogus asylum seekers and illegal immigrants should be deported immediately. 7 Genital mutilation for religious purposes should be banned for under 18s. 8 Women’s rights should be respected. Burkas and full face coverings are oppressive to women and should be banned in public in the UK. 9 Foreign aid should be scrapped especially to wealthy countries who have nuclear weapons and space programmes like China, India and Pakistan? 10 If you really wish to promote Cultural diversity, why would you give control of your border to the European Union which allows 500,000 immigrants into the UK every year which is now leading to a new coffee coloured Islamic master race? The debate continued until the bell and Richard got a polite round of applause.

Friday, 9 August 2013

Say No to 900 Homes in Heybridge Hello, my name is Richard Perry and I am your local Councillor who represents local residents on the Heybridge Parish Council. I live at and operate the Mill House Hotel in Langford where I also hold a Parish Council seat on the Langford & Ulting Parish Council. I have been campaigning with the help of local residents against the proposed 146 homes at Oval Park, Langford and I also held a demonstration in Heybridge against the proposed 900 unsustainable homes! You may have already seen the newspaper articles? As a local Hotelier, I can promise you that when local development takes place and the area gets flooded with contractors from outside the area who need accommodation, my Hotel will benefit enormously. However, I know that the short term benefits will out weigh the misery that yet another unsustainable housing estate will cause and that’s why I am standing by my principles and opposing this Conservative Local Development Plan (LDP). The Government and the opposition known as ‘LIBLABCON’ all say “THE POPULATION IS GETTING OLDER AND WE NEED MORE HOUSING FOR THE ELDERLY”. If this is true then why on these estates that are planned for our green belt are they not building rows and rows of bungalows? No new roads are planned and these proposed housing estates will all link onto the already busy roads so if these developments go ahead, get used to sitting in traffic. No new jobs or industrial parks will be created for all these extra people that will be living in our area so we will all find it even harder to find jobs in the future if these unsustainable projects go ahead. Any person will tell you that this Government believes that they can build housing estates to get us out of this recession which was created by the Labour Party in the first place. I am angry with the fact that all our green belt land is at risk from unsustainable development which we all know is needed because ALL the main party’s have allowed out of control MASS IMMIGRATION so I shall therefore be standing in the next County Council Election which is on the 2nd May 2013. This will give you an opportunity to give the three main parties a piece of your mind so. When the election comes, vote for me - Richard Perry!

The British National Party Cartoonist

Sunday, 23 December 2012

A Tale of Two Wells

A Tale of Two Wells It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness. So reads the opening lines of Charles Dickens’ classic A Tale of Two Cities. An age of wisdom, and an age of foolishness, where people cannot see the obvious even if it lies obvious and blatant before them. Consider the following stories of two wells: one in Leipzig, Germany, and the other “somewhere” in Africa. The first well, in the greater Leipzig area, has been dated as about 7,500 years old, and is now officially the oldest known timber constructions in the world. The wooden well walls were dated with the help of dendrochronology or growth ring dating. They were built by the Linear Pottery culture, which existed from roughly 5600 to 4900 BC. According to a news report : The four early Neolithic wells were constructed from oak wood. In addition to the timber, many other waterlogged organic materials, such as plant remains, wooden artifacts, bark vessels, and bast fiber cords, as well as an array of richly decorated ceramic vessels, have survived for millennia hermetically sealed below groundwater level. With the help of dendrochronology, the scientists were able to determine the exact felling years of the trees and thus also the approximate time at which the wells were constructed. The tests revealed that the wood comes from massive old oak trees felled by early Neolithic farmers with stone adzes between the years of 5206 and 5098 BC. The farmers cleaved the trunks into boards, assembling them to make chest-like well linings with complex corner joints. Using state-of-the-art laser scanning technology, the scientists collected data on the timbers and tool marks and documented the highly developed woodworking skills of the early Neolithic settlers. The very well-preserved tool marks and timber joints testify to unexpectedly sophisticated timber construction techniques. That is really remarkable. Seven and a half thousand years ago, Europeans were making advanced wooden walls for their wells, using “advanced” carpentry techniques. Now I have to wonder—and all reasonable people should also wonder—why is it that organizations such as The Water Project still have to collect money from Europeans to dig wells in Africa in the year 2012?
According to that organisation’s website, You, your school, church or even a group of your friends can choose to fund an entire clean water project in Kenya, Sierra Leone, Uganda, or Rwanda. Cost and project availability vary, but on average a water project can be completed for at [sic] little as $7,000. The costs include preparing the community for a water project, actual construction and the long-term monitoring and evaluation needed to make sure your investment lasts a very long time. Now I am not one to deny water to anyone, but is it only me who wonders why Europeans were able to dig wells for themselves 7,500 years ago and line them with oak, while Africans still need white people to dig wells for them today? I mean really, how much more obvious can it all be? The full first few lines of Dickens’s A Tale of Two Cities become even more apt:It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair.

Friday, 26 October 2012

London BNP - BBC Paedophilia Protest



London BNP's little demonstration outside the BBC seems to be attracting quite a bit of attention. Whether or not the BBC have the integraty to report it is another matter. There again conspiring to censor legitimate political criticizm, with all eyes currently upon you, is perhaps risking matters even worse.