Anti-Facist Facists target BNP again

! This post hasn't been updated in over a year. A lot can change in a year including my opinion and the amount of naughty words I use. There's a good chance that there's something in what's written below that someone will find objectionable. That's fine, if I tried to please everybody all of the time then I'd be a Lib Dem (remember them?) and I'm certainly not one of those. The point is, I'm not the kind of person to try and alter history in case I said something in the past that someone can use against me in the future but just remember that the person I was then isn't the person I am now nor the person I'll be in a year's time.

Anti-democratic extremists, Unite Against Facism, have again targetted a lawful BNP rally in the name of anti-facism.  The fact that they are display classic traits of facism themselves seems to be lost on the far left.

The fact is, no matter how odious the BNP are, they have as much right to exist and promote their extremist agenda as the facist anti-facists.

Once again, the anti-BNP extremists turned violent and riot police had to sort them out.  Socialist Unity thinks the protest was great and the violence perfectly justified because some of the locals turned out to say they didn’t like the BNP.  Presumably the illiberal left will be more than happy to see Liebour rallies banned in Tory constituencies because the majority of people there don’t like Liebour?  No, somehow I don’t think they will because their prejudice is directed only at the BNP.

The anti-facist facists lost their argument when they called for the banning of a legal political party and the disenfranchisement of tens of thousands of voters who don’t buy into their militant, far left anarchist agenda.

Technorati Technorati Tags: , , ,


  1. axel (1214 comments) says:

    That was what was so great about ghoing to NF meetings, you did not have to bother looking for fights, they came looking for you 😀

  2. Ken Booth (1 comments) says:

    I’m neither odeous or extremist, two very insulting terms that once you have shoved up your backside can be complemented on for factual reporting.

  3. wonkotsane (1133 comments) says:


    A couple of my friends joined the BNP and it was simply for the reason that they saw the BNP as the only solution to rampant immigration. It was basically a protest move. They didn’t read the manifesto or the party constitution or anything like that before they joined, I wonder if you did? They’re both a bit on the racist side but certainly no more than a large percentage of the population.

    I imagine that most BNP members are actually nice, fairly normal people but the party itself isn’t.

  4. axel (1214 comments) says:

    One of my grannies voted for the tories because ‘that john major is a nice man’ and did not vote for labour, as was her usual because’how can someone who has gone to a posh school be allowed in the labour party’

    Some policies interest people, some dont

  5. Charlie Marks (365 comments) says:

    To be sure, the introduction of a single labour market in Europe has meant more competition for public resources and jobs, but the best way of protesting it isn’t the fascist BNP.

    I’ve spoken to people who are BNP members and supporters. They don’t strike me as being people likely to act violently – I imagine most BNP voters are seeking a protest vote. Alas, it hasn’t achieved anything other than contribute to racial tensions and violent incidents.

    As for the BNP’s supposed championing of the working class – they always condemn workers when they take industrial action…

  6. wonkotsane (1133 comments) says:

    They’re no more interested in the working class than Liebour. The working class are voting fodder to them. Griffin’s hardly working class is he?

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Time limit is exhausted. Please reload CAPTCHA.