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Video: The Truth About the UK Election

The system is BIGLY RIGGED!


Meet the new boss.  Same as the old boss.

After fourteen years of a conservative in name only left-wing government.  Brits woke up to a massive, monumental, exciting change!  Another 5 years of a left-wing government.

 

Infowars.com

It’s easy to misunderstand what happened in Britain on Thursday. I’m talking about the general election, of course, which saw the election of a new Labour government, under Keir Starmer.

If you look at the number of seats alone, you’ll be apt to think Starmer must be a pretty popular guy. Labour now has 412 seats in the House of Commons, with a majority of 174. The Conservatives, by contrast, have just 121 seats, their worst result in history.

Peer a little closer, though, and things are not quite as they seem. The kinks of Britain’s first-past-the-post system soon reveal themselves. For 34% of the vote share, Labour got 63% of the seats. The Conservatives, meanwhile, on 24% of the vote, got 19%. The surging Reform party, led by Nigel Farage, got 14% of the vote. And do you know how many seats they got? Five, or less than 1% of the total. The Liberal Democrats, traditionally Britain’s “third party” got 12% of the vote—-and 11% of the seats.

Hardly seems fair, does it?

“The Electoral Reform Society says this was the most disproportional election in British history,” Tweeted Nigel Farage this morning. They’re right, and so is he.

The truth is, when you look at the actual numbers, Keir Starmer is about as popular as Tony Blair at the nadir of his premiership, in 2005, and significantly less popular than virtually every other Labour leader in the party’s history, except the truly dismal Michael Foot, in 1983—a man about as charismatic as the festering three-week-old contents of a teenage boy’s gym bag—and the anthropomorphic nightmare that was Ed Miliband, in 2010. Miliband couldn’t even eat a sandwich without looking like an eldritch horror spawned from the deepest recesses of the mind of HP Lovecraft.

The comparison with Starmer’s predecessor as leader of the Labour party, Jeremy Corbyn, is particularly stark. With his 9,660,394 votes, Starmer became Prime Minister with 3.2 million less votes than Corbyn won when he lost the 2017 election against Theresa May, and 600,000 less than when Corbyn was hammered by Boris Johnson in 2019. The average seat majority has shrunk by almost half, from 11,300 in 2019, to 6,600.

Starmer’s “landslide” was actually nothing of the sort. If the election result was anything, it wasn’t a vote for Starmer—somebody you’d struggle to pick out of a police lineup even if he was the only one in it—but a vote against the Conservatives. This was punishment. The British public, rightly, wanted to hurt the Tories for doing absolutely nothing to make Britain a better place to live over the last 14 years. These included not just swing voters in the north and former industrial areas of the country, mainly white working-class people, whom Boris Johnson had managed to wrestle away from their traditional Labour allegiance, mere decades after Labour had abandoned them for right-thinking middle classes and new imported demographics, but also traditional Tory voters in the English heartlands who had simply had enough of being lied to, especially about the crucial issue of immigration.

Britain, for want of a better word, has become a sh*thole, and it’s the Conservative Party’s fault. Everybody knows this.

The real success story of the election, even if it didn’t translate directly into seats in Parliament, obviously lies with Reform.  In a period of just over a month, Nigel Farage has pretty much turned British politics on its head. The return of the most charismatic man in British politics, the closest thing we have to a populist superstar—the closest thing, dare I say it?, we have to Trump—has made Reform Britain’s second party in waiting.

Faced with the prospect of another disastrous Labour government, many traditional Conservatives will have struggled to vote against their party. But I suspect that in four years’ time they won’t be so hesitant to vote for Farage, when it becomes clear just how terrible Labour are and that the Conservatives haven’t learned a damn thing from last week’s result. In the immediate aftermath, as commentators rejoiced, barely a single Conservative MP could identify mass immigration as the driving issue behind their historic defeat.

“Zero seats” became a popular slogan of right-wing disaffection with the Conservatives during this election, and it could well become a reality in 2029. The Conservatives will deserve it.

Reform didn’t win this election, but they’ve set themselves on the path to win the next. What’s more, they’ve revealed that Britain is not isolated from the resurgence of the right wing that’s taking place across Europe. Britain is still an island, yes, and it may not be in the EU anymore, but it’s a part of something much bigger, something that threatens to upend the liberal order across the continent and allow the peoples of Europe a fresh chance at self-determination and self-governance.

Before the return of Nigel Farage, such a possibility seemed a very distant one indeed. Now, on a clear day, it’s visible, like the shores of France from the cliffs of Dover.

But regardless of whether or not Keir Starmer and the Labour Party have a mandate from the British people, they have power, and that means Britain will suffer. Starmer is a “reasonable revolutionary” in the Tony Blair mould, a man whose unprepossessing exterior and awkward-dad mannerisms disguise the beating heart of a gay race communist: a man who wants to continue the dismantling of Britain and make it permanent—forever. Tony Blair was the leader of the most revolutionary government in Britain’s modern history, a government that transformed Britain in just 13 years, and did so from the moment it took office, for ideological reasons.

We all know the remarks made by Andrew Neather, sometime around 2010: the New Labour policy of mass immigration was specifically designed to “rub the right’s nose in diversity” and make it impossible for a truly conservative government ever to take power again. New Labour succeeded mightily, so mightily in fact, that when the Conservatives finally came to power in 2010, they didn’t know what to do except continue the policies of Tony Blair and Gordon Brown.

Starmer will intensify mass immigration and spread the benefits of diversity to rural as well as urban communities. He will intensify the politicization of the bureaucracy and justice system. He has already committed himself to the introduction of new “hate-speech laws,” and will set the police and intelligence services on right-wingers. He will commit the nation to retarded green-energy policies that destroy productivity and blight the nation’s landscape. We know all of this not just because he is a Blairite, but because he is a leftist, and this is what leftists are doing across the length and breadth of Europe.

The next four years will not be a good time to be British, but things will be even worse if you’re British and on the real right. But as they say, the night is always darkest before the dawn. Have cheer and be of good faith.
 

Nigel Farage claims Labour Government could be
in trouble pretty quickly as he slates Tories


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Batsh*t Bonkers Britain. A General Election update

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Britain is not a democracy: How UK elites installed
PM Keir Starmer by destroying Jeremy Corbyn

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