Recently we have seen a lot of attention being given to the Marxist Black Lives Matter movement. Indeed, we have seen politician and celebrity led virtue signalling on an unprecedented scale.
Naturally, as Nationalists this has drawn our attention to the speech made by the greatest Prime Minister that never was, Enoch Powell.
We will be reproducing parts of his speech and we will leave the reader to compare them to the events that are now playing out across our homeland and to draw their own conclusions.
The speech took place in Birmingham on April 20th 1968.
In this section Mr Powell speaks of the letters he receives from members of the public, expressing their concerns about the sheer number of immigrants who are being allowed to settle in their homeland, some of the problems they bring and how they now feel like strangers in their own country.
But while, to the immigrant, entry to this country was admission to privileges and opportunities eagerly sought, the impact upon the existing population was very different.
For reasons which they could not comprehend, and in pursuance of a decision by default, on which they were never consulted, they found themselves made strangers in their own country.
They found their wives unable to obtain hospital beds in childbirth, their children unable to obtain school places, their homes and neighbourhoods changed beyond recognition, their plans and prospects for the future defeated; at work they found that employers hesitated to apply to the immigrant worker the standards of discipline and competence required of the native-born worker; they began to hear, as time went by, more and more voices which told them that they were now the unwanted.
They now learn that a one-way privilege is to be established by act of parliament; a law which cannot, and is not intended to, operate to protect them or redress their grievances is to be enacted to give the stranger, the disgruntled and the agent-provocateur the power to pillory them for their private actions.
In the hundreds upon hundreds of letters I received when I last spoke on this subject two or three months ago, there was one striking feature which was largely new and which I find ominous.
All Members of Parliament are used to the typical anonymous correspondent; but what surprised and alarmed me was the high proportion of ordinary, decent, sensible people, writing a rational and often well-educated letter, who believed that they had to omit their address because it was dangerous to have committed themselves to paper to a Member of Parliament agreeing with the views I had expressed, and that they would risk penalties or reprisals if they were known to have done so.
The sense of being a persecuted minority which is growing among ordinary English people in the areas of the country which are affected is something that those without direct experience can hardly imagine.
The British National Party is the only political party in Britain today that fights for a better future of our people in our homeland.
If Black Lives Matter then it goes without saying that White Lives Matter too. In fact, All Lives Matter.
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