Impressions of The System Parties in the UK in 2018

The System in the UK is like a rotten wooden building, perhaps a termite-riddled one in the tropics. It stands until a storm or strong wind knocks it down. In the purely political sense, the building is the “three party system”, while the storm or strong wind (which has not yet hit) is a revolutionary situation, a radical movement, or a war.

Introduction and the LibDems

We have just had the three main-party conferences. I include the Liberal Democrats out of custom and long practice, though they have surely come to, or close to, the end of the line now. They still have 12 MPs (peak was 62, from 2005-2010, under the egregious Charles Kennedy, then 57 MPs under the ghastly hypocrite Nick Clegg from 2010-2015), but there is every reason to think that (as I predicted since 2011) the LibDems are really washed-up this time. Best advice is that the projected 2022 boundary changes would leave the LibDems with, on present voting, 4 MPs.

LibDems think back to the superficially-similar trough of the 1950s (sub nom Liberal Party) and imagine that another “revival” can occur. I doubt it. Politics has moved on from vague “centrism”.

I did not follow the recent party conferences closely. I saw news reports, Twitter reports etc. The major difference between the Labour and Conservative conferences was in terms of attendance and the median age of attendees. The Labour conference was well-attended and seemed to be more mixed in terms of age than the Conservative equivalent, where the average attendee was about ?80 years of age (young by comparison to most “Conservatives” in the constituencies, though, where the norm may be 85 or 90).

The Conservative Party

The Conservative Party is now a “virtual” party, where the facade is maintained via millions of pounds from “City of London” (often Jewish) donors, and which has few members: it still claims 100,000, but many suspect that the true number is maybe 40,000 or even 20,000, with active members even fewer, which is why,  a few years ago, the Jew Shapps [Grant Shapps MP] put together the ultimately disastrous Conservative Party “Road Trip” bus jamboree, organized by the degenerate and now (politically, certainly) washed-up Mark Clarke and his slut girlfriend India Brummitt (whose jaw was once dislocated during their, er, private play).

Clarke was banned for life from the Conservative Party and as a Conservative candidate for elected office; he was also, a couple of years later (in 2018) effectively sacked (he resigned, notionally) by his employer, Unilever, over an unrelated sexual scandal. India Brummitt was sacked from her job working for thick/ignorant Claire Perry MP [Con, Devizes], but is presently climbing the managerial-bureaucratic ladder in the NHS (see note, below; Clarke’s wife is a doctor in the NHS). As for the Jew Shapps, he resigned from his ministerial post. Another Jew, Robert Halfon MP, a one-time Director of Conservative Friends of Israel, and who (despite being a semi-cripple) had been conducting an affair with another Conservative slut-activist in the same clique, also had to resign as minister a little later.

The point is that those goings-on occurred because the once-solid Conservative Party, which in the 1950s had as many as 5 million members, had shrunk to a few tens of thousands of members, and most of those very aged, infirm, and incapacitated. The vacuum sucked in trash, from Halfon and Shapps to Clarke and India Brummitt (and others of the same ilk). There were other, unrelated scandals (does anyone now remember crass one-time MP Brooks Newmark, yet another “Conservative” Jew MP?).

The Brexit debacle has surely put paid to the (never based on reality) notion that the Conservatives are competent. I supported Brexit and still do, for social-national revolutionary reasons, but there is no doubt that the present government and its immediate predecessors have royally failed to perform with even basic adequacy in regard to Brexit or anything else. Meanwhile, large sections of the population have no decent standard of living, travel, roads, schools, hospitals, pay, housing; and the migration-invasion continues unabated.


Corbyn has saved the bacon of Labour, but only up to a point. He has increased the membership to over 500,000 and is not an outsider now for next Prime Minister, perhaps as leader of a minority administration, but there are masses of people who will never vote Corbyn-Labour or any Labour. Labour might become the largest party in the Commons, but its chance of gaining an overall majority is slight. The blacks and browns mostly vote Labour and their numbers are increasing fast. The British people have no-one for whom to vote.

The Labour Party under Corbyn promises much and may be unable to deliver. However, there is this: do the voters as a whole prefer a party which promises much and may be unable to deliver to a party which promises almost nothing? Do the voters prefer a Labour Party which may well prove itself to be incompetent to a Conservative Party which has surely proven itself so? “Those who live will see”…

Labour’s millstones round the neck are mostly racial-cultural: immigration (though, again, the Conservative Party has not made good on its promises); the ethnic minority deadheads and freeloaders on its shadow ministerial team (flagship: Diane Abbott…).


The SNP is pretty much a System party (pro-Zionist, kow-towing to the “holocaust” narrative etc) but will continue to pull in quasi-nationalist votes in Scotland, enough to create or maintain a bloc of MP seats.

The most likely scenario after the next general election is a hung Parliament.

As Hitler said of the Soviet Union in 1941, “all we have to do is kick in the door and the whole rotten structure will come tumbling down!” He was very nearly right, too. We need a party or movement which can do the kicking, first.


” As of 2015, [Mark Clarke] was reported to be a senior marketing analyst at Unileverbut left the company in March 2018 after claims of sexual harassment were made against him. Clarke was the subject of a formal investigation by Unilever in respect of the sexual harassment matter, but resigned before that investigation was concluded.”

Addendum 14 October 2018

It should be noted that “the curse of Mark Clarke” left others in his cabal damaged too. This blog post was not intended to touch on the case of Clarke etc more than peripherally, but it might be noted that one of his closest cronies (and sometimes described as the most seriously “weird”), Sam Armstrong, was prosecuted for rape, the alleged offence having been committed after-hours and in the office of the MP who employed him at the time (in the end he was acquitted at trial, despite the evidence presented against him).

It is incredible to me that the once-great Conservative Party should have fallen into the hands of such as these, though. It is possible that, had Armstrong not fallen into scandal, he might have been selected as a Conservative candidate to be an MP in time, despite his underwhelming academic background (grammar school followed by a mixed politics/history degree from Nottingham University) .

Likewise, had Mark Clarke not lost the election at Tooting in 2010 (various scandals about him having come out during the campaign), there is every chance that, as a semi-“ethnic” person and one who was partly brought up in a council house (and so notionally not “remote” from the masses), he might have been fast-tracked into government and by 2017 been at least a Minister of State! As it was, he was dropped from the list of Conservative candidates and described by David Cameron-Levita as “a nightmare”; yet he was still appointed to head Road Trip 4 years later! A Conservative Party slut “peeress” (former councillor) from Buckinghamshire seems to have been involved, but it is all very murky. The larger point is that the present UK political system is very flawed, leading to the selection of unsuitable and shallow candidates who then often become MPs and ministers. I shall blog about this separately.

Update, 13 August 2020

Well, nearly two years have elapsed since the last update to this article. The sinister little Con Party activist, Sam Armstrong, somehow managed to get a job as Communications Director at the “interventionist”, pro-Israel, pro-NWO lobby group, the Henry Jackson Society []:

At time of writing, his latest tweet was this:

His lucky escape at the rape trial is of course not noted on his Henry Jackson profile.

As to the rest of my article, well…I  have seen nothing about Con “activist” Mark Clarke for years. He seems to have sunk without trace after Unilever sacked him. His girlfriend at time of the writing of my article, India Brummitt, is now “General Manager, Medical Specialties” at the NHS trust that runs Guy’s and St. Thomas’ Hospitals in London:

I have occasionally seen tweets or comments by another of Clarke’s little cabal, one Andre-something or other, a scribbler for some online news outlet.

On the wider picture, the vagaries of the British electoral system and the lack of enthusiasm for Labour resulted in a Con majority of 80 at the 2019 General Election. The result was that Boris Johnson, a part-Jew, part-Turk public entertainer, is now posing as Prime Minister.

Finally, it was recently announced that there will not now be any reduction in the number of Westminster constituencies, and so in the number of seats, from 650 to 600. There may be boundary changes in 2023, but so far there has been no legislation to that effect:


10 thoughts on “Impressions of The System Parties in the UK in 2018”

  1. Do you think ordinary people could form the anti-system party (or parties) or will it be perhaps prominent defectors from the Conservative and Labour parties? What are the prerequisites?


    1. I doubt that rank and file Conservatives would be much good and, in any case, most are in their eighties or nineties now, as I believe. Labour rank and file members vary, but many of the more Corbyn-oriented ones are at least halfway to social nationalism (though usually untutored on racial-cultural necessities). MPs from either party are a dead loss. My basic answer to your question would be that you cannot put new wine into old bottles.


      1. Two observations:

        (i). The Tories are still quite strong at the grassroots level. I don’t buy this idea that they are a zombie party. They have a strong membership base in the southern shires and control the local authorities – in some cases, all or virtually-all the councillors are Conservatives, and the age profile (of the councillors) looks 40 and 50s typically, but there are plenty younger. I take the point about declining membership, which is a broader sociological trend, but I live in a Tory area and while not many people are card-carrying Conservatives, they still vote Conservative.

        (ii). Possibly a majority Corbyn government may be better for us than a minority. The problem with a minority Corbyn administration is that he would then be leaned on by the globalist/Blairite/Bevanite section of the Labour Party, who would steer him down sensible paths and urge him to ‘play the long game’ and bide his time (while at the same time, probably also taking every opportunity to attack him through briefings to the media). I appreciate he is trying to use Momentum to deselect them, but that won’t have much effect.

        My view:

        Somebody is going to have to force the issue. (Some ‘thing’ may do it, like another economic/financial crisis, but we can’t bank on that having the desired effect). This May woman is opening a space to the Right (National Liberalism) but I don’t believe UKIP can exploit it. Conversely, there’s space to the Left (Social Nationalism).

        The solution:

        We need to find a way to ‘hack’ the system. I think the Tories need to be brought down first – possibly using a spoiler party (think Goldsmith’s Referendum Party back in 1997). The EU as a political issue is the Corn Laws Redux. Once the Tories start collapsing or splitting, then Labour will follow, opening things up on the Left for social nationalists.


      2. An interesting analysis. I agree that (in broad brush terms) Southern England still votes Conservative (I myself live in one of the most affluent parts of the South of England). Don’t agree that the Con councillors are generally 40s/50s. In this area, 60-80 and mostly, I think, 70-80. As to membership profile, most Conservative Party members seem to be well over retirement age. At an educated guess, I imagine that (over the UK as a whole) only about 10% are below retirement age and probably only 1% are below 40.

        Numbers have crashed. That is true for most political parties, as you say, though Labour has reversed the trend (despite union mass membership having fallen out).

        Events will provide the trigger for the collapse of the System. I do not rule out a European war which may become or be part of a more general conflict. That would change everything. The big lack in the UK is a social-national party or movement; without that, no decline in System politics can lead to anything. People cannot vote for a party which does not exist, people cannot serve in a non-existent army etc.


  2. @Ian Millard

    This autumn, Theresa May is counting on having the backstop, so to speak, of going to the country, which would require the Tory Party in its entirety to get behind her or risk Corbyn. If that situation does actuate, I think grassroots Tories and Tory voters should call her bluff and vote Labour (SNP in Scotland). And if they can’t bring themselves to do that, then they should spoil their ballot paper by writing ‘Brexit’ across it.


    1. I do not rule out an Autumn/Winter 2018 general election, or one in 2019. I have no great faith in either, but the longer the “Conservative” leadership waits, the stronger Corbyn-Labour will become. The System Press/msm have thrown everything at Corbyn, from “he supported the IRA in the 1970s” (more or less true, too) to “he’s an anti-Semite (sadly not really true, though he seems to be aware of “their” political lobby) and “Diane Abbott might be Home Secretary” (incredibly, also true”!) and STILL Labour is almost at parity with the Conservatives in the polls. At present, the opinion polls favour Con over Lab, but only by a few points, well within the margin of error, especially after the failures of pollsters in recent years.

      Many do not support all (or any) Corbyn-Labour policy positions yet would like to see Labour triumph over Con for other reasons (that would be my position); still others will not admit (because of the negative publicity) that they will vote Labour. My assessment at present is that Labour may do much better than polling is presently suggesting.

      There can be no doubt that the Theresa May mis-government has badly mishandled the Brexit “negotiations”. In fact, it is hard to see how they could have been handled worse. That evident incompetence taints the public perception of EVERYTHING that this government is doing and has done (both since last year and including the two previous governments back to 2010).

      Few under-40s support Con now. That is another reason why time is on the Lab side. When you look at housing, transport, pay, pensions, social security, NHS, education, even immigration, there is NOTHING there that indicates a Conservative Party general election victory.


      1. You’ll recall my idea for a Brexit Party – a right-wing spoiler party. Here’s where I am with the idea:

        I realised that running candidates would complicate things too much, both politically and administratively.

        I’ve therefore looked at the requirements for registration of a campaign group. Basically, such a group can be registered with the Electoral Commission and then can campaign in Tory margins during election periods. The aim would be to push just maybe a few hundred Tories (maybe more, if resources allow) towards the challenging party (in most cases, Labour or SNP). Where a Tory voter can’t bring themselves to vote Labour/SNP, they would be encouraged to spoil their ballot paper by writing ‘Brexit Party’ across it (in effect, a write-in).

        The message to Tory voters would be as follows:

        We need a truly conservative party, and the Present Conservative Party needs to collapse or split before that can happen.

        To bring this about, you now need to vote Labour (or SNP, as applicable) in order to help a Corbyn victory.

        It is worth enduring a Corbyn premiership, and all the gloating, if this prompts meaningful reform within British political conservatism and a resurgence of the true Right: reactionary, nationalist and pro-liberty.

        It is also necessary – on principle – to punish the Conservative Party for its incompetence and betrayal in the matter of Brexit.

        UKIP can be be dismissed as just another system party (though no doubt it would occur to some of these voters to go for UKIP anyway, and that would be a condonable subtext).


  3. With the UK Column one never knows if up’s up and down’s out, but this at least serves to illustrate the vaunting arrogance of our skim-milk Parliamentary “representatives”, even though the question from the floor is inaudible

    from 27m 20s

    It can only be the case that people pass selection committees on account of being compromised in some way. What other explanation is there for the sheer perfidy? It’s not as if they serve a “higher” cause.


    1. I had not previously seen “UK Column”. Seems to be based in Plymouth (looking at the backdrop).

      The System likes people to be compromized in some way via sex or money. It keeps them compliant. David Mellor was only exposed re. his absurd affair with Antonia de Sancha when he started to make remarks about Israel and its behaviour. Same with Cherie Blair’s moneygrubbing around property; only came to light after she was disgusted by Israeli behaviour.


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