Thursday, 17 March 2016

Looks Like It's All Kicking Off

Well, we now have a very firm piece of the puzzle in place, regarding the coming storm on Earth, with the production and screening of the television adaptation of 'Childhood's End. The first part was shown a little earlier this evening here in Britain, on the Sky 1 channel.

This was always a strange story, and one I didn't much like when I read the novel many years ago – long before I became a committed Christian, by the way, which is significant here. Indeed, the book might well have been one of the reasons I took that step, which I am sure was not its intention. It has always seemed artificial somehow, created specifically to spread a message at a crucial time; and I thought the author, Arthur C. Clarke no less, had perhaps been unnaturally influenced to write it in the precise manner that he did.

The premise is based on the physical appearance of the 'benevolent aliens' in the story, which is faithfully reproduced in the mini-series – and anyone watching it will probably spot a lot of, shall we say, interesting devices to make them not only sympathetic, but misunderstood by those who opposed them, such as the so-called Freedom League.

Now to the real world of today.

We know that the Antichrist is in the world, that he has reached maturity in recent years, and is currently being kept hidden from public view until the world's population has been psychologically prepared to accept his appearance – an expression used in the first part of the mini-series, and at the end of that first episode we see exactly why. We know his throne was installed in the Vatican earlier this decade, which will afford apparently credibility to a large sector of the world's inhabitants.

Coincidence? Hardly likely. The timing is too precise, on top of the above and some other other considerations.

Thus I conclude that the real New World Order is due to kick-off quite soon now. The infrastructure has been largely in place for some years, the destruction of Europe by letting Turkey into the European Union will probably herald the next phase, and for that the real 'Karellen' will need to be revealed to a prepared populace.

We shall see what unfolds during the next two or three years at most, I feel.

Thursday, 18 February 2016

In The Wrong Light

Some people have heard of the Illuminati, one of those secret organisations whose true purpose remained shrouded in mystery until it was revealed. Their name stems from the idea that they are somehow 'illuminated' and have the light of supposed truth shone upon them.

No doubt they had secret 'knowledge' imparted to their Bavaria-based originators as claimed, and passed on to their members ever since – or at least some of it. It seems almost certain that this Communist-style programme was and is Satanic in nature and origin, especially when one looks at their six goals...
1. The abolition of government.
2. The abolition of patriotism.
3. The abolition of private property rights.
4. The abolition of all rights of inheritance.
5. The abolition of religion.
6. The abolition of family relations.
This is the road to the infamous New World Order to which Gordon Brown made several references a few years ago. It is apparently intended to destroy our entire civilisation, turn us all into serfs or slaves, and they would be the self-appointed élite running it all.

It all fits in neatly with the Frankfurt School of Cultural Marxism's programme to destroy a nation and its culture from within that the Blair/Brown years pursued in every regard. I reproduced the list of primary policies here, a couple of them helpfully giving the reasons for those particular policies; and can also disclose that a secondary list was also being assiduously followed during those years.

Those who were paying attention will undoubtedly recognise several if not all of them, especially those in the primary bullet-point list, most of which came to pass during those Labour years...
  1. The creation of racism offences. 
  2. Continual change to create confusion.
  3. The teaching of sex and homosexuality to children.
  4. The undermining of schools’ and teachers’ authority.
  5. Huge immigration to destroy [national] identity. 
  6. The promotion of excessive drinking.
  7. Emptying of churches.
  8. An unreliable legal system with bias against victims of crime.
  9. Dependency on the state or state benefits.
  10. Control and 'dumbing down' of media.
  11. Encouraging the breakdown of the family.
With a frankly superb front man like Blair, all manner of distinctly subversive moves were able to be very cleverly camouflaged. Several of the ongoing issues created by this approach are still points of contention today, such as benefits dependency and leniency toward criminals in our justice system. This is why we have these as significant societal issues – and of course several were started by earlier Labour governments, which is why some don't seem to be new as such.

The attractions to those behind all of this, and those actively and knowingly participating in the programme, must be that they 'know something the ordinary people don't know' and that they will be the ones in charge in the New World Order. They and their acolytes seem to seriously believe (as do members of other secret societies) that they 'know best'. However it is an obviously false light that shines upon them, and a very dangerous one as we are witnessing.

What any of us can do about any of it is unclear – but we start by knowing at least something of what is going on, why, and how. This is real – as real as the Illuminati's All-Seeing Eye symbol on American Bank notes these many years – and we all need to be alert, informed, and prepared.

Sunday, 7 February 2016

Socially Engineered

In London, Zac Goldsmith has an uphill battle ahead of him to win the London Mayoralty this coming May. Labour's Sadiq Khan is widely tipped to win instead, a few think by quite a margin.

Why? Is it because Sadiq is better for the job than Zac would be? No: the exact opposite is the case – though Zac doesn't have the charisma of the incumbent, Boris Johnson. He'd still be vastly better for London, especially in the upcoming years, but it will take a lot for him to win. It is definitely possible, but far from easy.

Why should this be? It's down to the social engineering of London during the Labour years in government, especially the vast influx of immigrants from what were known would be Labour-favourable (one way or another) origins. The scale of that situation has been reported in a few places in recent months, and there are a number of associated aspects of all of that which show just bad that purely politically-motivated policy has been – most notably for the newcomers themselves.

We here in Medway have also witnessed social engineering at work in places such as Troy Town, which is an area within Rochester. Back in the 'eighties, the then Labour-run predecessor council to today's Unitary Authority arranged for a lot of social housing to be built in Troy Town. If you were to wander around that area, you'd no doubt be surprised at just how much of this ill-fitting 'square peg in round hole' accommodation there is there. It isn't vast, but there is a fair amount of it, and of course it's generally high-density – so there are a lot of votes embedded in those quarters.

A former mayor, who has lived here much longer than I have, gave me the low-down on this, including names and dates. It explains why that ward (when it was a separate ward) was the only part of Rochester to have Labour councillors even after the Unitary Authority came into being, and even after the following local elections when Labour lost its other Rochester seats. They are still there today, though not very well liked – and that is a whole 'nother story, which is very interesting in itself but doesn't concern us today.

Interestingly, because there was already a fair amount of social housing and similar in neighbouring Strood, and Labour seemed to think they had those seats by default, perhaps too much of their effort went into the 'Troy Town project' – and there are still signs of that going on today, I notice whenever I pass through there. The consequence seems to have been that the good folks of urban Strood (the rural part is a separate entity) saw what was going on in other places that had Conservative representation and grew ever more marginal in their voting at each successive local election.

By the year 2003 they had switched over (grown up?) and elected five out of six Conservative councillors, with Fred Bacon holding on in what was by then called Strood South ward only because of his strong personal vote. Since then, Labour has held only one or none of the three seats in each of Strood North and Strood South wards, and now has no seats there at all.

Other Labour 'safe' territory on our council also had the odd seat lost to Conservatives last May: Twydall, and Luton &Wayfield. No longer do they have any safe seats on Medway Council, despite all they have done to try to wangle things (including their ward boundary changes that were accepted by the Local Government Commission, taking effect in 2003).

The overall lesson in all of this is to at least be aware of any such political manipulations in the local community and nearby. Even if there is little if anything any of us as ordinary citizens can do about such social engineering, at least we ought to know of it and realise what is really going on.

Of course, this could equally well be done the other way around by Conservatives or other elected representatives on the political right, but my experience has been that this is rarely done for political reasons and in most instances is done just to improve the quality of an area – which is surely what those they are representing would wish them to do. I have seen this from the inside: different motivation, different goal in view; so let us not be misled on that.

Meanwhile, Labour here are fighting a losing battle – and I have seen a number of signs that, behind the public face, they do realise this – especially since the advent of the Corbyn & company party leadership, which makes an already bad situation for them even worse. The rest of us here in Medway, though, have to live with the fallout from their manipulations from years past – just as Londoners are having to cope with a raft of acute and in some cases severe consequences of the last Labour government's self-serving policies that ripped apart our Capital's core being and transformed it entirely.

At least it never got anywhere near that extent here...

Thursday, 28 January 2016

Who Is In Poll Position – January 2016

Indicative of the general trend, here are some interesting polling results from Ipsos MORI that are out today, kindly shared by the 'Britain Elects' Twitter account...

https://twitter.com/britainelects


1.
The party which 'has the best team of leaders to deal with the country's problems':
CON: 43%
LAB: 16%
UKIP: 4%
LDEM: 2%

2.
The party which 'has the best policies for the country as a whole':
CON: 35%
LAB: 25%
UKIP: 6%
LDEM: 4%

3.
The party which 'would be best at looking after the interests of people like you':
CON: 33%
LAB: 29%
UKIP: 8%
LDEM: 5%


The last has Labour closer to the Conservatives than with the other questions, but still behind by several percentage points.

We can also see that (as I predicted) UKIP support has really fallen away, as more and more people see them as (a) not as credible as many once thought, and (b) a dead end, going nowhere. None of this is surprising, of course, and merely continues a trend that became well-established several months ago.

Indeed, UKIP has become irrelevant (as I had predicted for some time) and the Lib Dems still are, leaving us with the very real prospect of no proper opposition party before much longer. As I have indicated before, including recently, that is not a good thing.

The only prospect I foresee is the one I have been anticipating for several years (as some reading this will be aware) which is that the Lib Dems will need to get their act together and be prepared to take on that task within the next three or four years. No-one else is set to do it!

Tuesday, 5 January 2016

Re-arranging the Deckchairs

Three months or so after Labour party leader Jeremy Corbyn appointed his initial Shadow Cabinet, already an upheaval is under way as that entity is being reshuffled at this very moment.Some has already happened, no doubt more is to come. A running 'blog is being run here.

As many expected, this has become an exercise in removing at least some of those who voted against the Dear Leader's wishes in the free vote (i.e. not Whipped) on military intervention in Syria – although the initial perceived threat to Hilary Benn (who made the strongest case for intervention, from the Labour side of the Commons) was later dismissed but has today re-appeared.

My feeling is that he has to go if the Corbyn leadership stance is not to be weakened, especially during this reshuffle. We shall find out this afternoon!

Barnsley East MP Michael Dugher has written about what he and others have termed a 'revenge reshuffle', calling it neither good politics nor the supposed Corbyn 'new politics'. He is right – and in fact his piece is (perhaps surprisingly) well worth a read, though one does need to grit one's teeth when reading the predictable references to the supposedly 'wicked Tories' and just ride over all of that.

However, the point of it was – as Dan Hodges has long been aware, and has written about – for Corbyn to stamp his personal authority on his leadership of the party, and in the process eliminate most if not all of the significant dissent that had been occurring in recent times. It is useful to read Dan's piece to realise just how effective this has been.

This is not to say that the whole was handled well, especially by 'Jez' himself – unless his intention was to produce the exact side-effects that Iain Martin documents here. As one sometimes finds when looking at something sideways-on, there might have been a deliberate purpose to handling all this the way he has done, camouflaged by the broad perception that he was botching it as usual. Perhaps yes, perhaps no...

Overall, this is a moment in the Labour party's long history that will be marked as a turning point, one way or another, and whether it survives as a viable influence could very well be being determined right now. That old saying about 're-arranging the deckchairs on The Titanic' springs to mind: whatever is done on the inside, without regard to the world beyond, will make no difference to the party's sinking below the political waves.