UKIP are coming apart at the seams


The UKIP MEP involved in an altercation with Steven Woolfe has said he “categorically did not” throw a punch at his colleague.

Mike Hookem acknowledged he and his colleague had a “scuffle” in the European Parliament but insisted that he did not hit him.

“I am innocent,” he told the BBC. “I never threw a punch. I never assaulted him. I will stand my corner.”

UKIP’s Steven Woolfe will be kept in hospital for a further 48 hours.

Thursday’s incident is being investigated by UKIP and the European Parliament, where it has been announced the inquiry will be led by Conservative MEP Sajjad Karim.

There have been varying descriptions of what happened during what UKIP called an “altercation” and Mr Hookem told BBC Radio Humberside only he and Mr Woolfe knew precisely what went on.

Erm… ? Read more »


Throughout the western world Labour parties are failing while nationalistic parties grow

It seems the world is waking up to the damage caused by decades of social experimentation by leftie bleeding heart liberals. ?Not only is there a surge against immigration in favour for keeping national heritage, Labour parties and their policies are being sent packing as voters blame them for the predicament the western countries find themselves in.

The Scottish National Party is on course to take a leading role in the Government of the whole of the UK after a poll showed a record number of Scottish voters plan to back the party.

Almost half of all voters north of the border now say they will support the Scottish Nationalists at the general election ? prompting speculation that Alex Salmond could become deputy prime minister in a coalition administration.

The SNP is on course to win as many as 54 of the 59 Scottish constituencies, a result which would mean it holding the balance of power at Westminster.

A very strong move away from Labour in favour of UKIP and SNP, both nationalist parties. ? It doesn’t take a genius to figure out why. ? Read more »


Patriotic Europeans against the Islamisation of the West

Patriotic Europeans against the Islamisation of the West are being labelled “far right” by the media, but essentially it is a move by Europeans to stop what they see as their way of life being under threat.

At least 17,500 people took part in a protest against Islamization in Germany?s eastern city of Dresden, according to police. The Monday rally comes as the latest round of demonstrations organized by the rising far-right PEGIDA movement.

Thousands gathered by Dresden?s iconic opera house, the Semperoper, to demand stricter immigration rules.

PEGIDA?s founder and leader Lutz Bachmann [spoke]?at the event, stating that “Germany is no immigrant?s land” and demanding that those who wish to live in the country do so by adhering to a “culture based on the Christian-Jewish” values and “humanism.”

PEGIDA?s organizers have said that they are standing up against extremism and not against immigrants as such, but the rallies have spread concerns over a rising far-right movement in Germany.

The group?s supporters refer to themselves as ?patriots,? who are worried about the ?watering down?of Germany?s Christian culture and values.

The same has happened with UKIP in Britain. ?They are being called far right racists as well. ?But anyone with a modicum of intellectual honesty can see that by the time the invited guests tell the owners of the house how they can live, things have gone too far. Read more »

All politics is a circus

The hard left couldn?t believe Dirty Politics didn?t work.

They failed to understand that the public think that all politicians are dodgy and just by catching out one side doesn?t mean the other is worthy of a ?vote positive?.

It is the same story in the United Kingdom.

Those voters who are most attracted to Ukip’s anti-Establishment message, who hate the mainstream media and its closeness to the political elite, who want to protest about immigration and political correctness, who hate the downsides of globalisation, who want to shock the system, are not likely to be put off by rows in the media and resigning candidates. They think all politics is a circus. So what if Ukip is shown to have its own share of clowns?

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Am I overstating the Muslim immigration threat?

Reader idbkiwi highlighted this in the comments yesterday. ?I thought it was worth a wider audience. ?In general, I tend to use the UK’s troubles with Islam and Muslim immigration. ?Yesterday, I highlighted the case where the UK armed forces are now recommended?not?to wear their uniforms in public, lest they be a target.

In Sweden, this is even worse. ?The Swedish police recently reported on 55 areas within Sweden where the Swedish rule of law no longer exists.

The Swedish police recently released a map of 55 areas where they publicly admit to having surrendered control to the criminal gangs. These areas have long had problems with mailmen, fire trucks and ambulances being attacked when trying to enter, which has led to them routinely requesting police escort. Now it?s the police being attacked outright.

These no-go zones are primarily so-called ?exclusion areas? which is the politically correct term for the 186 ghettos that have sprung up around Sweden in the past two decades. These areas are predominantly populated by immigrants from muslim countries with low education and even lower employment rates. The exception being the enthusiastic entrepreneurs in the fields of drug dealing, protection rackets and robberies.

Since the real law doesn?t apply, the function of justice has largely been taken over by the gangs themselves, not unlike how the mafia is seen as the go-to place in rural Italy when the local police is too corrupt to serve its purpose. Unofficial courts are held and punishments are meted out based on the cultural norms of the dominant gangs. Some no-go areas even have vehicle checkpoints at the border. Not police checkpoints, but the gangs protecting their turf from law enforcement and rival gangs.

This development would have been inconceivable only 20 years ago, and one would think this official surrender by the police would have made big headlines. This is not the case; the most attention it seems to have received in mainstream media is an?opinion piece in national paper Svenska Dagbladet. Read more »

The rise and rise of the anti-immigration right

The Conservatives and NZ First might survive the next few terms if the overseas trend makes its way here. ?In the UK, the Uk Independence Party is going from strength to strength, no matter how many lefties call them racists.

Tory defector Mark Reckless today became Ukip’s second elected MP in a devastating blow to the Conservatives, declaring his new party will ‘give you back your country’.

He won the Rochester and Strood by-election by 2,920 votes, erasing the Tory majority of almost 10,000 that he secured in 2010.

In his acceptance speech, Mr Reckless said: ‘If we can win here, we can win across the country. If you vote Ukip, you get Ukip.’

Jubilant Nigel Farage punched the air and declared that the ‘massive, massive’ win in what he called a ‘David v Goliath battle’ meant ‘all bets are off’ for the general election in 2015.

The result is embarrassing for David Cameron who just six weeks ago tore into Mr Reckless and vowed to kick his ‘fat a***’ out of the Commons.

The Brits are sick to the back teeth about having their country overrun with EU immigrants. ? Their problems are ?much more advanced than hours, but immigration issues are becoming political drivers all over the world. ? Read more »


It takes more than a visionary with money to make a party


Fascinating parallels to our own Internet Party in the UK with Nigel Farage’s Ukip suffering Nazi and homophobic problems

[Ukip] party’s leader Nigel Farage was challenged over another candidate’s suggestion for gay men to be shot to force other homosexuals to ‘decide’ to be straight.

John Sullivan wrote on Facebook in February: ‘I rather wonder if we shot one ‘poofter’ (GBLT whatevers [sic]), whether the next 99 would decide on balance, that they weren’t after-all? We might then conclude that it’s not a matter of genetics, but rather more a matter of education.’

Mr Farage said he had never heard of Mr Sullivan and said he would face a ‘disciplinary charge’.

If Kim Dotcom thinks it is easy to run a political party, I have a word of caution for him: ?wait until you start announcing your candidates. ?The media will crawl through their small intestines to discover who they are and what they are all about. ? Pro Tip: ?get all your candidates to delete and unsubscribe to all their Twitter, Facebook and other social media activities. ?It won’t stop the media, but it will slow them down a little. ? Read more »

Get Cunliffe to ring me, I have a solution

He just needs to get a mistress!

Nigel Farage?s?UK Independence Party?has enjoyed a poll boost following claims he had an affair with a former aide.

UKIP is up three points to 30% and on course to come out top in May?s Euro elections, our Sunday Mirror/ComRes poll found.

Support for Nick Clegg?s Lib Dems has plunged by more than half. The findings come after married?Mr Farage, 49?, was accused by an MEP formerly in his party?of having an affair with 31-year-old Annabelle Fuller.

Both denied the affair.

Or at least pretend you had one. ?You can deny it. ?It doesn’t matter. ?You can do with a 3 point boost. ? Read more »


Bongo bongo MP makes Richard Prosser look like a big girl’s blouse

Richard Prosser talks the big game, but when confronted after his “wogistan” he promptly caved and apologised.

Not so Godfrey Bloom, who went on and caused more outrage and has now shared he used to beat up blouses like David Cameron when at school.

Godfrey Bloom, the outspoken Ukip MEP for Yorkshire and the Humber, reckons he?s the most misunderstood man in Britain. ?It?s all vilification,? he says, thumping the table, his blue eyes bulging out of their sockets.

?Nobody looks at the context of what I say. Most of the people who are shocked by it are the metropolitan elite; people up here, in the old Boot and Shoe or the Barnes Wallis pub, ask me how I get in the newspaper for stating the blinding obvious.?

The ?blinding obvious? this week came in the form of a comment piece for, in which Bloom, 63, made his case against enforced quotas for women in boardrooms. Having been involved in some controversy over gender equality in the past (in 2004, he was accused of encouraging employers to sack pregnant women), he thought he was setting the record straight. But it backfired. Bloom argued that women are more suited to finding ?mustard in the pantry? than reversing cars, more interested in making beds and tidying bathrooms than business and said feminism was the domain of ?shrill, bored middle-class women of a certain physical genre?.? Read more »