Labour Starts To Fall Apart And So Do The Politically Correct Anti Fascists


The Labour Party Was Warned By Ex Prime Minister Tony Blair That It Would Be Finished if it leaned too far to the left.

Recently we have seen the dramatic turn in the public mood, and the people are not being fooled any more by politically correct nonsense and Marxist brainwashing, bullying, manipulation or intimidation by left wing politically correct Anti Fascist bullies and Marxist thugs who parade in the form of Anti Fascist organisations that say they are all for equality.

When in actual fact they stir race hate in communities by continuously bringing attention to race with politically correct bullying by calling decent British Citizens fascists and racists if they do not agree with them or follow their vile twisted dictates and unjust unequal immoral rules and P.C twisted ideology.

The days of the left wing Anti Fascist bullies is well and truly coming to an end.


Just take a look on Twitter or Facebook, and you will very quickly realise that the left wing Anti Fascist profiles are all anonymous and hidden. Nobody knows who is running them, and the admins are ‘hiding’ behind the anonymous profiles, but quite readily they are letting poor unsuspecting ‘followers’ comment and ‘support’ their disgusting ideology as they try to make themselves ‘seem’ popular and moralistic by spewing left wing politically correct garbage and rubbish, but behind the scenes they are attacking people and posting vicious rumours and lies in a typical politically correct fashion of trying to squash and remove any questioning of left wing false morality and politically correct nonsense and Marxist rubbish and lies.

But their whole rotten lair is beginning to fall apart and crumble.

More and more people are becoming aware of what has been going on, even the Anti Fascist anonymous profiles are now starting to get edgy and worried, paranoid and scared as they start to even attack each other and accuse one of being the other.

They know that others close to them who they have let in the secret of what they are doing on line know who they are.

It is only a matter of time before somebody cracks and spills the beans.

Then the whole rotten structure will come tumbling down as the rats run and scatter for the hills.

There have been a lot of people hurt and targeted by these parasites, and there will be an awful lot of people wanting justice when the ring leaders are exposed. We envision prosecutions far and wide when the police seize equipment and people behind these disgusting Anti Fascist profiles are publicly named as the people who have caused so much harm, so much hatred and so much division.

They must be exposed and brought to trial.


The Labour Party is now seen by the people for what it really is

Tony Blair's autobiography, A Journey, is set to become the biggest political memoir of all-time, according to
Tony Blair warned Ed Miliband that if he took the Party to the Left then it would be finished.

Nobody likes left wing politically correct Marxists, and apparently even Tony Blair was sceptical of Ed Miliband’s Marxist leaning. Tony Blair warned Ed Miliband not to allow Labour to drift to the left under his leadership and declared that the party must continue to modernise in order to regain power.

The former Prime Minister insisted that Mr Miliband enjoyed his “100 per cent” support but said that reverting to a more traditional Labour approach might appear backward-looking to the voters the party needs to win over.

Mr Blair broke his recent silence on Labour’s internal debates in the introduction to the new paperback edition of his memoirs, A Journey.


Blairites have been reluctant to rock the boat since Mr Miliband defeated their favoured candidate, his brother David, to win the Labour leadership. But privately, some in the faction are becoming restless about what they describe as Ed Miliband’s failure to set out a clear vision of where he will take the party.

Left Wing Politically Correct Marxism.

In his book, Mr Blair argues that traditional left-right boundaries are breaking down and that to be successful, today’s politicians need to “rise above partisan politics”. This reflects fears among Blairites that David Cameron, an admirer of Mr Blair’s strategy, is more likely to appear above the traditional left-right fray than Ed Miliband, who is seen by voters as to the left of his party.

Mr Blair argues that New Labour, Bill Clinton’s “new Democrats” and Barack Obama all reached out beyond their traditional support base and suggests the Coalition Government is trying to do the same. “Where political leaders deliberately go outside their own political base, they almost always win public approval,” he says. “Face people with a choice between traditional left and traditional right and there is a traditional outcome: the left loses.”

On policy, Mr Blair emphasises the need for tax rates to be competitive. He would not have introduced the 50p new top rate brought in by his successor, Gordon Brown, which Ed Miliband wants to keep for the forseeable future. “High taxes on income reduce the incentive to work,” he writes.

His book describes voters as “radical, not ideological.” He says: “People want government that works, that is above all effective in making change. To achieve this, governments have to liberate themselves from ideology based on left/right and embrace new ways of thinking that cross the traditional party lines.”

He adds: “Of course there are voters who remain absolutely committed to traditional left/right politics – often they make most noise – but there is a swelling crowd of people who don’t conform to such politics and who can determine elections.”

In a hint of his views about Labour’s decision to opt for Ed rather than David Miliband, Mr Blair says that party activists who choose leaders are more wedded to ideologically-driven politics than the voters are. He believes the public will vote for big change but “won’t buy it from someone who they regard as ideologically motivated”.

In a round of media interviews yesterday, Mr Blair appeared sceptical about the “Blue Labour” traditional values being pushed on Mr Miliband by some advisers. “It [Labour] won’t win by a Labour equivalent of warm beer and old maids bicycling,” he said.

Admitting there was “a risk” of Labour turning back to left-wing policies, he said: “There is a pattern that the Labour Party and indeed other progressive parties follow – they lose an election then they go off to the left, but I meet a lot of the younger Labour people now and that gives you great cause for optimism about the future.

“I think he [Ed Miliband] has perfectly sensibly created some space for himself now to put forward policy and my only statement on this is that progressive parties win when they’re at the cutting edge of the future, when they’re modernisers.”

Denying that he had become a “pariah” in his home country, Mr Blair said: “I think it’s a little harsh to say that. One of the things you learn in politics is the fact that you get a hundred people or a thousand people, or even 10,000 people out on the street doesn’t mean to say the whole of the population thinks that way. You know, I did win three elections in Britain.”

Leaked files put Ed Balls at heart of plot to oust Blair

The shadow Chancellor, Ed Balls, was at the centre of an attempt to broker a deal between Gordon Brown and Tony Blair to allow the Chancellor to become prime minister, leaked documents reveal.

Files, held by Mr Balls and leaked to The Daily Telegraph, reveal that in February 2006, Mr Blair sent Mr Brown an unsigned letter setting out terms of a proposed deal for him to assume the leadership.

“You (understandably) want me to go now,” he wrote.

“You need to be the candidate of continuity and change. The second will be relatively easy to do.

“The first, however, rests on a smooth transition. Critical to that is not merely the absence of disunity in the handover; it is also the visible, clear demonstration that the person who most embodies NL [New Labour], ie me, is working hand in hand with the successor.”

He suggests a five-point deal that includes Mr Brown leading on party reform, democratic renewal and work to tackle Islamic extremism.

Mr Blair concludes that “in return” he would need “full help and co-operation in getting through his own reform agenda: NHS, schools, respect, welfare and energy”.

On a copy of the letter he passed to Mr Balls, Mr Brown scribbled “shallow”, “inconsistent” and “muddled”.

In a draft of a deal document sent to Mr Blair, Mr Brown set out the need for written six-month, 12-month and two-year plans, and a written agreement for strategy to deal with David Cameron. He also demanded a role in cabinet reshuffles and that he attend international meetings.

Mr Blair, who is understood to have been incensed by the rudeness of Mr Balls, rejected the proposals.

The talks were the culmination of more than six months of plotting by the Brownites known as Project Volvo. The files show that the plot began on 19 July 2005, less than a fortnight after the terror attacks on London. Mr Balls had become an MP only at the election in May.