Such a prescient, beautiful sentiment.

Monday, 29 September 2014

Tories Dumped Maggie Then Competence.

So Out Of Touch.

Not a ciggy paper between them.

If we thought Milibad and the Labour conference was depressing, Camoron is living the same depressing presentation. Party above all else. Me, me, me, politics with a total disregard for the wasteland of multi-cultural, overwhelmed society now, deliberately, changed beyond all recognition.

The last genuine politician to put Country and people first was the late, great Baroness Thatcher. Post her brilliant leadership we have had to and continue to do so, watch as a succession of pygmies followed on. The grey and clueless Major, the duplicitous, blood letting, lying and cheating ghastly Bliar. 

To top off this parade of awfulness we had to watch as a known mad man was allowed into Drowning Street. Not before his infamous nose picking episode in Westminster. One which showed the world his adolescent, infantile, closet tendencies. This man was deposed after he had exposed the UK economy to levels of debt and collapse never, ever known before.

So we come to the depressing state of affairs which beckons us to choose our next joker to preside over the steady and fearful decline of our society and Nation. Already Labour are claiming the recovery is not getting through to "ordinary people". Unlike, in their short term memory, small minded ways, their big bang bust. Now who bailed out the mega wealthy bankers with "little peoples'" huge tax burden? We "ordinary working families" were a distant second to Labours' Banking friends. Still suffering more from that than the present, job fuelled recovery.  

What I find loathsome is how, time and time again a complacent Tory leadership fails, as they have done for decades, to expose the litany of untruths poured from Labour mouths about equality and the fiction that a Labour Government would be fairer than any other. Osborne has proved an able, indeed grown up Chancellor but he's badly served by a Leader incapable of understanding the rise of UKIP and the justifiable desertions of, to date, two MPs.

As for the electorate. How on earth can they seek to want Labour back in charge? Just a few short years on from a total collapse of our economy, bullying Labour and Trade Union apparatchik placements throughout education, NHS and justice departments, still showing their filthy hands in our affairs. Such as in Rotherham and National, Asian dominated, child abuse gangs. Such as the type of authoritarian behaviour now surfacing over little Ashya King.

Then we must never forget the years of shameful NHS deterioration under Labour. This  but one nightmare example of their total, uncaring incompetence. An NHS led by a raging, rampant, commie placement, in the form of a typical, smug, arrogant, nepotistic grasper and first class traveller. Hypocritical bar stewards, all of them. The shameful nature of rule through fear was but another string to their woeful armoury. As for their financial management. PFI tells all we need to know about that lack of competency.

Throughout these decades of ever expanding sink estates, dumbing down education and breathtaking waste of our hard earned money the Tories still fail to land a glove on the scum of the deluded left and their celebrity supporters, lauded by the BBC.

To rub salt into gaping wounds, Camoron betrays and reneges on "cast iron guarantees" for an EUSSR showdown. Fails totally to have that promised bonfire of the quangos. A vehicle for giving pals cushy, part time retainers in return for donations and favours. Identical corrupt carryings on every bit in the image of Labours' cretinous largess.

If you haven't read Mark Reckless's resignation stance, I'll close this rant with his words. People before party, honour before self. We need so much more.

"David Cameron goaded me into defecting from the Tories. Most big decisions are influenced by a range of people, events and considerations, and when asked to explain them, one has to be careful not to over-simplify, or over-emphasise particular events.

However, if there is one moment that inclined me towards leaving the Conservatives and joining Ukip more than any other, it was a meeting of the 1922 Committee which the Prime Minister addressed in June. I was sitting next to Douglas Carswell and I was called to ask the first question to the Prime Minister. I asked him why, as we had just sent out millions of European election leaflets saying we had brought back control of justice and home affairs from the EU, we were now opting back in to every measure that mattered.

Rather than just saying it was a deal we were stuck with from the Liberal Democrats, Mr Cameron defended the European Arrest Warrant in passionate terms – despite the fact that as a backbencher he had spoken strongly against such a warrant.
His now apparently passionate defence of it struck us as synthetic. Advised by Lynton Crosby, his Australian image guru, the Prime Minister juts out his jaw and looks serious and sincere when making points, I fear now irrespective of whether he believes in them or not

The next question asked what the PM wanted to renegotiate before his vaunted EU referendum. An answer, came there none. Instead, Mr Cameron told us that if he were to get back anything like all the powers some people wanted, then Britain would become almost like an ‘associate member’ of the EU. Worse, he said that as if it were self-evidently a bad thing, rather than what most of his MPs and the country wanted.

Finally, the penny dropped for us that the PM was not serious about renegotiation. All he aspired to was a few token changes, which he could then present as something more significant, just as Labour premier Harold Wilson did in 1975.
The Prime Minister only gave us two arguments why people should not support Ukip. First, it would be a wasted vote as that they could not win MPs. Second, he said that Nigel Farage did not have anyone behind him

Douglas or I might easily have thought, ‘Well that is easily dealt with’. It was as if Mr Cameron was goading us that we could do more for what we believed in within UKIP than we could as Tories under his leadership. Of course, there is much more to my decision than that meeting, and I have not left the Tories to join UKIP lightly.

I’ve been a Tory for as long as I remember. I have friends across that party and I hope we will remain friends. But I’m afraid that the Conservative leadership is now part of Britain’s problem.
For me, that loss of belief and trust that I experienced in the Prime Minister’s policy over Europe has been compounded by broken promises elsewhere.
The reason we supposedly went into coalition with the Lib Dems was to restore order to our public finances. Yet, in five years, a Conservative-led government will add more to the national debt than Labour did in 13.

And now the three Westminster party leaders have just committed themselves indefinitely to giving every Scot £1,600 more a year.

I also promised to help make government more accountable, so MPs would answer to their constituents, not their Whips. Mr Cameron promised Parliament its own timetable, free votes for MPs when amending legislation, open primaries to select MPs, to cut the number of MPs, and give voters the right to sack their MP. None of these promises has materialised. We also promised to do away with Labour’s top-down housing targets that forced us to concrete over our green fields.

Yet, now I find that, under government pressure, my local Conservative council in Medway is increasing its housing target from the annual 815 a year we had under Labour, to at least 1,000. Permission has been given to build 5,000 houses in a bird sanctuary. If that goes ahead, where will it stop?

Despite the promised EU referendum, it is assumed that current rates of open door EU immigration will continue for at least 20 years. I promised at the last Election, as did every other Conservative candidate, that we would cut net immigration from the hundreds of thousands a year to just tens of thousands. The reality is that in the last year 243,000 more people came to this country than left, back up to the levels we saw under Labour. I’m not always against immigration. It takes guts and energy to cross half the world in search of a better life, and I support sensible controlled, legal immigration.

Yet if my constituents are asked to accept the case for some immigration, they want to feel we are in control of whom we are admitting and in what numbers. And we have no such sense today. The insanity of our rules mean that second generation Britons have huge difficulties to bring granny over for a wedding, yet they see our borders open to unlimited EU migrants.
I have had constituents, Sikh or of African heritage, saying they can’t marry the person they love, despite their partners being professionally qualified.

Yet, someone from France or Germany living here is exempt from our rules and can marry anyone they want from outside the EU without earning anything.
Does anyone genuinely support a system where we turn away the best and brightest from our Commonwealth, who have links and family here to make way for unskilled workers from Europe? I promised to cut immigration, while treating people fairly and humanely. I could not keep that promise as a Conservative. I can now keep it as UKIP." 


  1. Party conferences have all been very uninspiring so far. Still, there's always Clegg to look forward to - or did we already have the Lib Dems and nobody noticed?

  2. You are alluding to the comedic element of the mighty Cleggeron I assume, Dioclese?