The Revolutionary State

February 22, 2018

 

For decades now a revolution has been waged against everything this country used to be. It has been a revolution waged from the top-down by the political class, and it has over those few short decades changed our country beyond recognition, and cast away the most basic and fundamental assumptions that we once took for granted: the integrity of the British nation state, the role of the family as the fundamental social unit and the very concepts of male and female are just a few examples of political, social and personal aspects of life that have been called into question and deliberately dismantled by this revolution.

 

Ever since Roy Jenkins and a cabal of cross-party radicals ushered in the cultural revolution in the late 60s, the traditional British values which underpinned our national strength and our individual liberty have been swept away with increasing pace. First, the idea of justice and the rule of law was crippled by the introduction of suspended and shortened sentences and the end of the death penalty; the family followed as no-fault divorce and casual abortion were introduced within years of each other. By the early 70s Britain had ceased to be a sovereign nation and became to this day entangled in the EU's web; at the same time our borders opened and we were transformed from a Christian country into a multicultural medley of peoples; one no longer defined by common experience or common values. In the decades since we have lost our national unity to devolution, our parliamentary democracy to the referendum device and the social landscape has changed beyond recognition as we moved from a society founded upon the family unit; of men, mothers and children; to an atomised society of rootless individuals who have little existence or identity beyond that of workers and consumers.

 

This revolution has been achieved not just through government legislation by politicians, but through the utilisation of all elements of the wider state apparatus as tools to disseminate and actively implement their revolutionary agenda throughout society. The police for example, though increasingly absent from our streets and unwilling to prosecute serious or petty crime, formally take part in LGBT parades and are blatantly partisan in their enforcement of vague 'hate speech' laws. The Army, though decimated to its lowest levels since we lost the Thirteen Colonies, obsesses over PC adverts to boost its numbers of ethnic and sexual minorities (and reassures them that "it's OK to cry"). In state-funded universities, the phenomenon of 'no-platforming' has meant that anybody expressing anything other than hard-left revolutionary values is excluded from open discourse on campuses. Radicalism is the new normal in the school system, which teaches theories of sex and gender that are so radical they would be shocking to the Communist states which first brought them into the classroom. Indeed, a British classroom of 2018 would make a Soviet classroom feel thoroughly conservative.

 

While all levers of the state are geared towards the propagation of revolutionary values, all the old authorities which once provided a counter-measure against the power and influence of the state have been marginalised or done away with entirely. The role of parents and of mothers in particular has been greatly diminished through nationalised childcare and the relegation of mothers to the workplace; more a victory for corporations than women's rights. In parts of the UK, basic discipline such as smacking has been banned while 'Named Persons' are enforced on families, inserting a government agent into every family with disturbingly invasive powers. Grandparents who once would have passed on stories and traditions from one generation to the next, and even by their presence help develop a sense of continuity and connection with the past with their grandchildren, are now cut off from them as old intimate communities fall into decline and young families move into suburbs and the commuter belt. Meanwhile the national churches, once a bastion of the quiet yet deep Christian values which underpinned our way of life, are scorned by the powers that be and held in derision by a generation inculcated in revolutionary values by the state education system from their youth.

 

The change that has taken place in this country is so fundamental and drastic that it has not simply reshaped hearts and minds; it has proactively overseen a process of population replacement. Nearly nine million abortions have been carried out since [effectively] freely available abortion was introduced in 1967, the vast overwhelming majority of which were healthy pregnancies as a result of consensual sex. This amounts to roughly 13% of the current UK population; when immigration and the would-have-been fertility rate of those aborted are accounted for, we can estimate that roughly one-fifth to one-quarter of what would have been the native British population does not exist because of our abortion laws. Despite this, the population grows as immigration hits record levels year on year: over 700,000 annually at the last official count (this amounts to an astonishing fourteen times the immigration rate which prompted Enoch Powell's notorious speech). This is under a Conservative government, and not the bogeyman Corbyn.

 

While the chief elements of the constitutional, economic, social and moral fabric of the nation are rapidly dissolved, the political class have managed to hold the electorate over a barrel by subjecting them to endless constitutional wrangling, and in doing so sideline any discussion over the wider revolution that brought us to this point. Across the UK this can be seen in the endless 'will they won't they' circus over Brexit, while in Scotland and to an extent Wales and Northern Ireland the very existence of the United Kingdom itself is used to cow voters into continuing to back the mainstream parties. We are told we must vote Labour and Conservative to stop the SNP launching another referendum from Holyrood; this despite the fact that Holyrood cannot lawfully hold an independence referendum; that Holyrood itself is a product of a Labour government and the only party ever to launch a referendum proposing the break-up of the United Kingdom is the Conservative Party, which it launched of its own initiative in 2012 in what was effectively a coup against its parliamentary mandate to maintain the Union from the General Election of 2010, when just six SNP MPs were elected.

 

We must draw a line in the sand. If we are to take our country away from the edge of the abyss and begin to piece it back together again, there must be a fully and ideologically counter-revolutionary movement to actively reverse the decades of constitutional, economic, social and moral radicalism which have so changed our country beyond recognition, and now placed its very existence under perpetual threat.

 

We must address the difficult issues that no other party will touch: the carve-up of the UK through devolution; the constant threat of referendums; mass immigration; de-industrialisation; social breakdown, and so many more issues covering the political, economic and social spheres. If we do anything less that this; if we allow the revolution to march on unchallenged; then there is no future for our nation in any recognisable form.

 

 

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