Tag Archives: Kendal Grammar School

Diary Blog, 3 July 2020

A word about Alison Chabloz

My latest blog post about Alison Chabloz, to include more about her recent appeal victory, has been slightly delayed for extraneous reasons, but will be published soon.

As I blogged a couple of days ago, the Crown Prosecution Service has surrendered, having now decided not to offer any evidence against Alison at the planned 10 July appeal hearing (which might anyway have resulted in another adjournment) at Derby Crown Court. The matter has now been taken out of the list. Alison has won. She has defeated both the suborned CPS and the malicious “CAA” [“Campaign Against Antisemitism”] Jew-Zionist conspirators (who may now find themselves in trouble for attempting to pervert the course of justice).

More details when my blog post about the persecution of Alison Chabloz by the “CAA” (mainly), and about the general war on free speech in the UK, is published.

David Starkey

More “me-too” “liberal” repression and groupthink: Starkey has been sacked, by any other word, from his several university roles, and dropped by publishers.


This is not only hypocrisy, but a kind of sub-Stalinism. Once the “heretic” or “enemy” is identified by the persecutors, he (or she) is removed from jobs or statuses, denounced by those wanting to curry favour with the powerful, or by brainwashed nobodies etc. In terms of our sick contemporary society, the Twitter mob and the like, egged on by the officially-mandated scribblers and TV talking heads.

Starkey won a scholarship to Cambridge University from Kendal Grammar School, and received a First Class degree from Cambridge at a time when that was unusual, i.e. before degrees (and especially Firsts) had been devalued and made all but meaningless.

Those criticizing Starkey are usually of lesser academic attainments; persons such as the scribbler and talking head Piers Morgan, a product of a comprehensive school followed by Harlow Technical College.

What makes the Starkey persecution slightly remarkable is that, in the past week, an Indian agitator and inciter of hatred towards white people, Priyamvada Gopal, was actually promoted to full professor at Cambridge after saying and tweeting that “white lives don’t matter“, a declaration of war on the British people, on all European people.

I do not agree with everything Starkey says, but I respect his honesty, something in short supply in our increasingly (intellectually-) dishonest society. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/David_Starkey

Starkey is not alone, even in the ranks of historians. David Irving was probably the first victim. His very ill-advised libel action against the Jewess and hard-core Zionist, Deborah Lipstadt, brought both the international Jew lobby and “antifascist” “useful idiots” down on his neck. Irving should have shrugged off her insults (remember Oscar Wilde…) and/or taken other action.

After the Lipstadt case, in which she was funded by the international Zionist lobby, Irving’s books were not only withdrawn from sale in bookshops (many are however available via Amazon etc and also on the author’s own website: http://www.fpp.co.uk/), but also many print runs were pulped by the publishers; a number were even burned. The Jews aping the “Nazis” (German National Socialists) once again, and as usual only in the most negative ways.

I link here to Irving’s Wikipedia entry, though it is clear that the Jew element, very strong on Wikipedia (because that way they can mislead millions via tendentious editing) has been unable to conceal its bias: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/David_Irving

Others faced similar attack in recent years: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roger_Scruton

Working hours

I have blogged, both in recent days, and years ago, about how the workaholic society should become, not the 1960s sci-fi “society of leisure”, but a “society of measure”. I see now that the general public are thinking about other ways of organizing the work-leisure boundaries. Millard and the People!

In fact, you could keep a 40-hour week and yet reduce the working week in terms of days, by simply having a 10-hour work day, 4 days per week.

Advantages? Less strain on public transport, on roads etc. Less stress on employees, because they would be off-duty 3 days each week (and if Sunday were made to be, once more, a true day of leisure, with shops closed, so much the better). Less cost to employees in terms of train tickets and car fuel etc.

Disadvantages? Not many. Less convenience in shopping, maybe, if all retail employees had the same day off.

Selection of tweets seen

Very true; at first, no-one knew anything much about Coronavirus. We were shown “news” reports of Italian towns with no-one moving except elderly couples having their lonely once a day evening walk through shuttered streets. The fear factor was palpable. It was whipped up throughout much of Europe by dictatorial governments, toytown police bullying ordinary citizens for doing completely harmless things, and by a compliant and uninquisitive msm.

Talking of the msm, have many noticed the sheer volume of System propaganda supporting the “Black Lives Matter” campaign? Sky alone has shown ads frequently about it and promoting it. Commercial ads are more subtly pushing home the same message.

The Great Replacement. White Genocide.

More tweets

Hungary is a good country, from what I have seen. Admittedly only there for about a week, and never saw Budapest itself, but I drove from Romania to the pleasant small city of Szeged (near the Serbian border https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Szeged; the Hungary-Serbia frontier is only about a mile from Szeged), spent 3-4 days there, then drove North-West; stayed several days in a special suite at a former Soviet-style “sanatorium” (hotel, basically), overlooking Lake Balaton’s Western end. I swam in the lake, and drank palinka (fruit spirit) at the bar which had a small bust of Lenin on the bar top! Perhaps a kind of joke. This was in 2001. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lake_Balaton

Budapest is probably one of the few cities left that I both have not visited and would like to visit. Others? St. Petersburg (top of the list), maybe Istanbul (I have seen much of Turkey and Turkish Cyprus in visits totalling about 4 months or so, but never Istanbul); maybe Oulu (Finland); maybe Copenhagen; maybe Lugano (Switzerland). Can’t think of many others. Ah, Baden-Baden…


God, what a zoo London is now! Admittedly, much of it was not much better in the 1980s.

Midnight music

Despite the name, female and a French Canadienne…https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean_Coulthard