On elections and democracy

Being resident in England at the moment, it has been difficult to avoid all the hoopla that surrounds the upcoming election. It is something I have attempted to avoid, but to no avail, it seems I must suffer the daily nonsense in the papers, or on the news, the ridiculous and staged ‘debates’, the boring ‘scandals’ and ‘controversies’.

Nothing of any interest has come up, well except for the ‘Bigotgate’ scandal, not because of what was said, but the attitude betrayed by that oaf, Gordon Brown and the reaction among the Whigs in the lefty paper, The Guardian. I have known for many years that the Whigs, despise their own supporters as cave dwellers, people handy for a vote, but essentially unenlightened proles. The Rochdale incident proved that attitude to be right, and the reaction by commenters in The Guardian confirmed it, as they spewed insults and undisguised hatred at the poor woman at the centre of the controversy.

But outside this little incident, nothing has happened, the inaccurately named Conservatives are not different from the Liberals or Labour in any real manner, they all endorse the welfare state, they all endorse the European Union, they all promise to spend more money that Britain does not have on things they don’t need and all of them have bought into the Blairite constitutional vandalism that we have seen over the past thirteen years. All parties want to abolish the House of Lords, all of them talk or in Cameron’s case hint at ‘electoral reform’, none of them want to deal with immigration, Islam, black crime and degeneracy, the collapse of morals, institutional infanticide and the abandonment of tradition. Indeed, they would probably cheer the death of tradition, abortion and the sexual revolution and the invasion of this land by the barbarians who are so important a part of the electorate nowadays.

An interesting piece in that crazy Whig rag, The Independent, which concerns the surge in voter registration for the election.

‘The London Borough of Islington said 135,769 people had registered to vote on 6 May, compared with 116,176 at the time of the last election in 2005, a rise of 17 per cent. In neighbouring Hackney, registrations have gone up 15 per cent.

The number of voters on the electoral roll has increased by 8 per cent in Leeds, equivalent to an extra 18,000 voters. It also went up by 6 per cent in Newcastle and by 4 per cent in both Sheffield and Manchester.’


‘Martin John, electoral services manager at Oxford City Council, where registrations rose by 14 per cent, said: “We have seen a late surge in people registering, applying for postal and proxy votes and re-registering. The surge started about two weeks before the deadline and continued right up to 20 April.”

Chris Facey, electoral services officer for Sedgemoor District Council in Somerset, said: “There’s been a definite increase since the debates started. We’ve registered 1,700 voters in the last two weeks ? it’s been phenomenal.”

Numbers registering have increased by 6 per cent in Wells, Somerset, where the Tories are defending a 3,040 majority over the Liberal Democrats, and by 5 per cent in Somerton and Frome, where the Liberal Democrats’ notional majority over the Tories is 595.

The constituencies of Poole and Mid Dorset and North Poole have experienced a combined increase of more than 9,000 compared with 2005.’

And interestingly the only comment was from a resident of Camden, well I assume it is Camden due to his avatar of Richard_Camden, he writes;

‘For no reason my name was removed from the electoral register in a London labour area, to rectify this I visited the local council with all the necessary paperwork to re-register. The officer at the council showed me his computer screen to validate my details, what was then immediately noticeable that some moderate sized houses on my road had 40-50 registered voters registered to them which were at most able to accommodate 8 people.

I pointed this discrepancy out to the officer, and he shrugged his shoulders. Because of this and the various cases of voter fraud in the past few decades, I no longer have faith in the electoral system.’

Now, considering the large numbers of new names being registered and the above comment about the forty to fifty registered voters per house, what is the likelihood of voter fraud? Another result of this countries increasing diversification is the import of Pakistani and Bangladeshi voting systems, with all the attendant bribery and corruption involved, this is democracy in action.

The failure of democracy is plain to see, it’s fruit is contaminated and rotting in front of us, it has poisoned our people with its divisivness and tribal stupidity. Instead of banding together, we fight over a puny and theoretical six billion pound cut in public spending, we argue over the issues our puppet masters decide we can discuss, if any of us dare talk of anything else we are smeared as ‘bigots’ or racists or xenophobes.

I am not against some form of representative parliament or assembly of men to discuss problems, but this fraud that is democracy must end, it is killing us and our peoples, whether it is England or Ireland, Germany or France, Italy or America, New Zealand or Canada, it has the same effect, it divides our peoples, it alienates over half the population, it robs the wealth creators and rewards the feckless, whether Goldman Sachs banker or single mother on some estate, this system encourages irresponsibility, dependency and lethargy, the democratic system is poison. It must be destroyed by whatever means.

I have a feeling that it will end and not soon enough, but I fear the elites who have bankrupted us and milked us of everything they could over the past sixty years or so, will end up in the driving seat again.

I don’t know how we get rid of them, I don’t know how we could remove them, but I know we must, in order to survive, and the most important thing we must do is end democracy, end political parties and remove the poison that is killing us.

4 thoughts on “On elections and democracy

  1. Well, if she is a bigot, then most of the country is. All she did, and all she said what was most people in this country would have asked, yes, asking where all these eastern Europeans are flocking from is not particularly ‘smart’, but I think she was trying to get a point across not actually ask where they are coming from. Does she not have the right to protest against the literal invasion of her land?

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