Saturday, 24 August 2013

Mark Collett, formerly of the BNP, favours Civic Nationalism

Mark Collett before retiring from politics

I am delighted to hear Mark Collett say this about civic nationalism:

"If you are going down an ethno-nationalist route you might as well start a drinking club, as you're not getting elected. If you're going after electoral power, you need to go down the civic route."

It is probably only a matter of time before Nationalists realise that I am their last best hope when The Traditional Britain Group and the British Democratic Party crash and burn because they have now regressed to narrow ethno-nationalism, calling for the repatration of non-white British citizens while still refusing to address the problem of feminism.

Mark Collett, because he had the sense to say he has retired, will seem fresh and interesting when he does come back than if he had been kicking around in some party even smaller and more useless than the BNP.

(Eddy Butler kicking his heels in the unutterably dull English Democrats will know exactly what I mean.)

Mark is also a very good speaker and a handsome chappy.  Having survived the process of being chewed up and spat out by the BNP party machine, he is a good source of information and advice about a career in nationalism, as well  as the ins and outs of Nick Griffin's convoluted twists of personality.  He would warn you not to bother, probably.

My advice would be to lurk around in either Labour or the Conservative Party to find out as much as you can about their culture, morale and party operations.  The discipline of being an observer long enough to appear indispensable to them will stand you in good stead later on.  

Remember that neither Labour nor the Tories any longer support the interests of their core supporters. Members of both parties have been grievously betrayed by their leadership and it is time for the enlightened activist to take the country back from the mangina leaders of the governing parties.


Anonymous said...

How come you were absent for over a month?

Claire Khaw said...

I was on holiday.

Anonymous said...

Bear in mind when you use Munch's the Scream that it may well be a picture of someone screaming with laughter. this is a phrase in Norwegian as well as English, and Munch was asked about this and never denied or clarified.
So when you see it used as a symbol of existential angst (as it often is by lazy ill-informed people), think on!