From council insider and Nationalist correspondent: ‘Frustrated’
Melanie Phillips (no ally of British ethnic Nationalists), wrote an excellent article in the Daily Mail on the 28th October 2009, titled “The outrageous truth slips out: Labour cynically plotted to transform the entire make-up of Britain without telling us.”
Melanie Phillips cited damning passages from Labour Party insider Andrew Neather’s earlier October 23rd 2009 London Evening Standard article in which he wrote: “Immigration didn’t just happen; the deliberate policy of ministers from late 2000 until at least February last year, when the Government introduced a points-based system, was to open up the UK to mass migration.”
Neather, an advisor to Tony Blair and Jack Straw, admitted he had seen secret parts of a landmark Labour government report on immigration in 2000 that were then later censored from the published version in 2001: “Earlier drafts I saw also included a driving political purpose: that mass immigration was the way that the Government was going to make the UK truly multicultural.”
Neather mentioned that Labour ministers were “passionately in favour of a more diverse society,” and he came away from discussions with the clear sense that their mass immigration policy was intended “to rub the Right’s noses in diversity and render their arguments out of date.”
The Labour conspirators wanted to conceal their secret “driving political purpose” to transform Britain into a mixed-race, “truly multicultural” country from their traditional white working-class voters. Neather confirmed drafts of their momentous mass immigration report “were handed out in summer 2000 only with extreme reluctance; there was paranoia about it reaching the media.”
The Labour Party engineered mass immigration to create a “truly multicultural” melting-pot society that would, as Melanie Phillips wrote, “transform the entire make-up of Britain without telling us.”
Labour knew that the young non-white men they were inviting into Britain would settle in poor urban areas. Consequently, they would mix with the young daughters of their traditional white working-class supporters and produce mixed-race Kalergi Plan grandchildren for them without them even realising that their grandchildren were the products of Labour’s devious social engineering political plot.
Only lower working-class white women seem to want to couple with black men. White women of low intellect and physical beauty seem more likely than others to find non-white men attractive and vice versa. So they produce mixed-race Kalergi grandchildren for many working class grandparents. A fine reward for the retired old miners, dockers and factory workers who voted for Labour all their lives!
Labour ministers were creating the lower caste “quantity people” described by the elitist Austrian aristocrat, Count Richard von Coudenhove-Kalergi in his 1925 book, “Practical Idealism,” by using their white working-class voters as ingredients in a melting pot with African and Asian immigrants!
Phillips also noticed that Labour’s mass immigration policy guaranteed an increasingly Labour voting electorate, as a survey by the Electoral Commission showed that 90% of black people and 75% of Asians vote Labour! So eventually, Labour’s mass immigration policy would reduce their reliance on their traditional white working-class voters as the numbers of Labour’s new immigrant voters soared!
Phillips wrote in her damning 2009 article: “So that’s how New Labour views the white working class, supposedly the very people it is in politics to champion. Who can wonder that its core vote is now decamping in such large numbers to the BNP when Labour treats them like this?”
But Labour Party insider Andrew Neather revealed it was no longer Labour’s “driving political purpose” to champion the white working class but to champion mass immigration to replace them instead!
Fortunately for Britain, Labour’s core white working-class vote did wise up and continue to abandon Labour and decamp to the BNP, then to UKIP and then to vote LEAVE in the EU referendum.
Top Image: Richard von Coudenhove-Kalergi, creator of the plan, pictured c. 1930. Unknown photographer, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons.
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