Break From Vested interests.

For too long we have allowed politician’s to lie to us and to feather their nest. Since the 70s we have been lied to, our industries have been allowed to fail, and for what? So Soros can define the world map, the three pillars. We are in truly dangerous time given his age!

Our decline has been there since the 70s

We’ve seen events unfold this week that I thought I would never see from a British Government or their emissaries: 1. The reappraisal as to the finances of the Brexit Party! Why? 2. The opening of a fast track investigation at the behest of the UK government. Again why? 3. The blaming of British steel on the Brexiteers. Why? So stupid.

But having done this:

This opens the question as to the finances of other parties, I would like to know how they are funded?

  • I would like to understand more as to why Tony Blair received £1M from an Israeli university, for his supposed Iraq war? A war where 185 service men and women died including government staff.
  • I would like to know why our government ignored the fishermen plight, the ship builders, Science and Engineering?

Why do our governing elites in the UK Parliament believe we are stupid?

Again they do it, the system, the governing self-serving elites plaster the screens with propaganda in reference to British Steel. They blame the demise of British steel and all the country’s ills on the Brexit party, by doing this they rely on us being too stupid to see through it.

Since 1973 we have been conned, there have been a well plan effort to destroy British Industry, as well as our fishing industry.

Below is part of an article that was first published in the Sunday Telegraph 14th January 2001 author Christopher Booker:

It was agreed right from the top [ranks of government] that we should not waste ‘limited negotiating capital’ on trying to save Britain’s fishing industry, and fishing waters, because they were viewed as a sacrifice worth making in exchange for the supposed wider benefits that Britain’s membership would bring. Yet as a Scottish Office memo put it on November 9, 1970, it was vital not to get drawn into explanations of what was going on or to admit what a disaster was in store for Britain’s fishermen. The harsh truth was, the memo admitted, that ‘in the wider UK context, they must be regarded as expendable’.

If only the UK Parliament was just this serious

I am not going to dwell too much on each part of this blog as today is a significant day voting day. The results of the vote I hope will damage the emissaries within government, the followers of the Bilderberg plan who advocated the forming of the Three pillars of the world. For us folk whose livelihoods have suffered, to survive we have to vote out of the EU.

To quote: Engineering ‘… the kind of country that Britain has become, a country that has lost faith in its ability to design, make and build useful things, a country where the few who do still have that ability are underpaid, unrecognised, and under admired.’

JAMES MEEK, Private Island
  • All around us we see what? For sure, we see little on the way of industry. As I referred in my blog the imbalances in our ability to sustain our island: “The UK Government has failed to invest in our Economy since Major”.

Indeed, the BBC described the ineptitude of our ministers beautifully in the series “Yes Minister”

  • Suddenly, this all seemed awfully funny. None of us knew anything about the matter we were discussing. Joan, Humphrey, Bernard and I, all charged with a vital decision on a matter of government policy – and you couldn’t have found four people anywhere in the UK who understood less about it. I grinned, embarrassed, like a naughty schoolboy. ‘We ought to know something about inert compounds, oughtn’t we? Jonathan Lynn and Antony Jay, ‘The Greasy Pole’, in The Complete Yes Minister (BBC Books, 2003).

When we vote today please do not be persuaded by the propaganda dished out from a desperate vested interest political class, we must leave if we are to save Great Britain!

The folly of Vince Cable over his the way he endorsed our ability to build and efficiently run Nuclear Power stations. Don’t read this wrong my concern here is that it masks the lack of investment in our Science and Engineering skills, when politicians look at our situation through rose-tinted glasses just to big themselves up!

  • In April 2013 a government document was published with the title Nuclear Industrial Strategy – The UK’s Nuclear Future. It had a forew2ord signed by Vince Cable and Ed Davey, respectively the Secretary and Under-Secretary of State for Business, Innovation and Skills. According to them, ‘The UK was the first country successfully to develop, deliver and safely operate nuclear power stations… We can now look back on nearly 60 years of successful and, above all, safe exploitation of low-carbon nuclear power…’

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This goaded David Henderson into another of his pithy assessments:

If a major policy initiative is based on a hopelessly distorted view of the past, this does not augur well. The above official assessment of the history of nuclear power in Britain is sheer fantasy. It is disturbing to reflect that the officials who drafted the text, as well as the two cabinet ministers who signed it, presumably believed it to be true.

David Henderson

Dungeness B was our first commissioned plant commission in 1965, to be complete by 1970. It took until 1983 to produce a single watt of power. Indeed, we went on to build more plants all of which were costly to run and maintain. So much, so they were left out of our privatization era. Eventually, in 1995 they were placed under the care of British Energy, later sold to EDF Électricité De France.

Re-build our industries: Fishing, Ship Building, Manufacturing et al.

It can be said that the government turned a deaf ear to the plight of British Shipbuilding. Container ships built in the Far East were produced of equal quality to that of European ship yards, they were built with labour who were to work for a wage substantially less than a ship builder in the UK. UK Ship builders were already striking at every turn. What the UK government failed to see was the opportunity that a shift in emphasis would bring ie. Build Cruise ships, our skilled carpenters, alongside other Engineers, ship builders was in abundance at that time and could easily be deployed to the build and undertake the finishing of luxury liners, bringing jobs to countless ancillary industries.

  • In 2013 Sir John Parker, the former chief executive of Harland and Wolff, conceded that the industry had missed an opportunity, although admittedly he was looking back only as far as the Thatcher years: One of my big industrial disappointments … is that I failed to persuade the government of the day that there was a big future in building cruise ships. Whoever bought run-of-the-mill bulk carriers or tankers drifted to the lowest-cost country. So how you survived in higher-cost countries was by building more sophisticated ships like cruise ships. I saw that there was going to be a lot of growth in cruise ship building … and nearly twenty-five years on, these forecasts would have underestimated the demand.

German, and Italian shipbuilders had made the same calculation much earlier and got it right. Today both nations have yards that build cruise vessels and private yachts for oil sheikhs, Russian oligarchs, and the like, some of these ‘yachts’ being substantial ocean-going ships.

  • ‘The higher up decisions are made, the worse they are likely to be. The higher up money is spent, the more likely it is to be wasted.’ —SIR ANTONY JAY, co-writer of Yes, Minister

Why doesn’t Britain make things any more?


Inquiries are Good Mr Brown


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