by Stewart Cowan
How Will They Kill Billions of People?
By ‘They’ I mean the unelected, unaccountable elites who think of the rest of us as “cattle” and who consider that there are far too many of us already. Far, far too many and we need culled.
This is what ‘sustainability’ really means. It is what UN Agenda 21 is really about and I have been thinking for quite a while about how they could kill off billions of us and after reading this post by Leg-iron today, it occurred to me they could achieve it in many ways. Continue reading
by Joel Schlosberg
Julia Angwin (“Has Privacy Become a Luxury Good?” New York Times, March 4), describes the difficulties faced by people trying to maintain the privacy of their personal data. Although an individual can purchase goods and services for the purpose, high cost mitigates their usefulness and availability, not only in the monetary sense but in the amount of effort, time and research necessary to find them and keep them running, and the lack of clear and verified criteria of their efficacy. Drawing an analogy with organic food, and conceding that in both cases market demand has made safer products more accessible and usable, Angwin concludes that the regulatory state is the only means to guarantee them to more than “those with disposable money and time”: “Our government enforces baseline standards for the safety of all food and has strict production and labeling requirements for organic food. It may be time to start doing the same for our data.” Continue reading
Dr Sean Gabb, Director of the Libertarian Alliance, addresses the Traditional Britain Group Seminars on the subject “Civil Liberty”. Attending his every word are Keir Martland, Andrew Linley and John Kersey. There were sixty people in the audience for the seminars.
… let’s call this a recommendation. By way of disclosure, I received no payment of any kind for this recommendation, and even turned down an offer of links to pirated e-versions (said offer from the author himself) in favor of buying the books I’m about to recommend. In making the foregoing statement, I’m assuming (safely, I think) that the author’s friendship, which I highly value, has never been conditional on receipt of a positive review or recommendation.
So: I highly recommend Conspiracies of Rome (which I have read) and The Terror of Constantinople (which I am now reading) by Richard Blake. I strongly suspect that said recommendation will extend to The Blood of Alexandria and The Sword of Damascus, which I haven’t yet read but intend to as soon as possible. Continue reading
Richard Blake Writes: “Scott De Buitléir, the Editor of Eile Magazine has now decided that my answers to his interview questions – which he formerly described as “perfect” – are shocking and obscene. He takes particular exception to my literal translations of Latin verse, and to my explanation of the Latin and Greek sexual vocabulary. He has therefore asked me to remove all mention of his name and publication from my website. He has further told me that his magazine will under no circumstances publish a review of my latest novel, Curse of Babylon, which he also regards as obscene.
“I have done as Mr De Buitléir requests. I must say, though, that I am surprised by his sudden change of heart. I did assume that a gay magazine would be less prudish about frank discussions of ancient sexual mores, and less eager to protect the sensibilities of its readers. However, it is his magazine. He has the undoubted right to decide after the event to be offended. He also has the right to reject my offer to rewrite my answers, or to edit them himself.
“Here is the interview. Anyone who wishes to republish it is welcome to do so. I only ask that anyone who does republish should tell me and provide a link.” Continue reading
by Dick Puddlecote
Haters Gotta Hate About three years ago, I attended an event in London which included some top notch grub and resulted in my being seated at a large table with people I mostly didn’t know.
As you can imagine in such a situation, much of the chit-chat over dinner involved introductions and small talk about occupations and hobbies as we all got to know each other. One of these people was a softly-spoken heavily-pregnant lady to my left, at the time a Conservative Councillor. I remember explaining to her that I ran a transport business and – expecting a negative response – that in my spare time I write a blog about lifestyle restrictions … especially on tobacco. I do like to drop that bombshell into situations occasionally because I find reactions to it very interesting. This lady wasn’t fazed in the slightest, in fact she agreed that tobacco control had gone too far and that the smoking ban was badly-drafted. Continue reading
by Anna Raccoon
Note: This whole business gets dirtier by the day. I can only repeat that it’s not our business, and that we’d be mad to make it ours. SIG
Just let your imagination run wild for a moment or two. Imagine that demonstrations against the government in Britain had turned into a riot. Cars were set on fire in the streets. Young lads in balaclavas hurling petrol bombs at the police. Middle aged women bashing policemen over the head with their shopping bags. The crowd surging forward and taking over public buildings.
Liverpool? Glasgow? Belfast? London? It has happened. In the UK, the authorities have always regained control. Continue reading