October 2017
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“Do you want Britain to continue to exist as an independent country?”

There has been much heat and noise about the supposed EU Referendum that honest, trustworthy, reliable David Cameron (shouldn’t that be “slippery, lying, vacuous?” Ed) has promised for 2017, two years after he loses the 2015 General Election.

I think most people know we won’t ever get an EU Referendum. Already the europhiliacs in the Lords, like Peter Mandelscum, are plotting how to defeat Cameron’s EU Referendum bill as Mandelscum seems to believe the British public shouldn’t be allowed to vote on such an important issue. Moreover, Barroso’s bitch Nick Clegg and the believer in giant socialist superstates Ed MIliband are totally against allowing a referendum, in spite of Clegg claiming to support a referendum in a LibDem ad campaign before the 2010 General Election.

But were we to have an EU Referendum, what question should we be asked to vote on? The question our masters would choose to ask us would probably be something like “Do you want Britain to remain in the European Union?” That’s pretty innocuous. It looks fair. And the result will, sadly for Britain, probably be a win for the status quo – staying in the EU. After all, most people tend to prefer the certainty of maintaining the current situation to the risk of major change.

However, we can thank the vice president of the European Commission, Viviane Reding (who probably expects to take over when Barroso steps down in October)for telling us the question the EU Referendum should be asking. In a recent speech, Ms Reding (a politician from the Lilliputian state of Luxembourg) made her position very clear: “We need to build a United States of Europe with the Commission as government and two chambers – the European Parliament and a “Senate” of Member States.”

Mrs Reding’s vision, which is shared by many in the European institutions, would transform the EU into superstate relegating national governments and parliaments to a minor political role equivalent to that played by local councils in Britain. Under her plan, the commission would have supremacy over governments and MEPs in the European Parliament would supersede the sovereignty of MPs in the House of Commons.

So the question we should be asked is actually: “Do you want Britain to continue to exist as an independent country?”

If we were asked that question, there would be a massive vote to get out of the corrupt, wasteful EU as fast as possible.

We will not get an EU Referendum from the ConLibLab ruling elite. So, what we are really voting on in every election – council, EU, General Election – is not the economy. After all, Labour doubled our national debt from £350bn to £700bn and then the useless, financially-incontinent Coalition will have doubled it again from £700bn to £1.4trn by 2015. That suggests there’s not much difference between the economic policies/incompetence (delete as appropriate) of any of the three major parties.

What we are voting on in every election is in fact the massively important “Do you want Britain to continue to exist as an independent country”. And that’s why we should vote UKIP at every opportunity.

4 comments to “Do you want Britain to continue to exist as an independent country?”

  • Paris Claims

    There’s no way of proving the point, but I’ve been convinced for some time now, that the majority of votes cast in the UK, are cast purely to stop the other party rather than in support for whom they voted for. That’s the trouble with First Past the Post. And postal voting should be banned for all except those serving or working abroad and the disabled. I haven’t moved around a lot, but I’ve never lived more than 500 yards from the nearest polling station. I’ll take a guess and say the areas with the highest concentration of postal votes are the heavily colonized inner city areas with polling stations within a 5 minute walk for 90% of the electorate.

  • right_writes

    Yes indeed David…

    Our government is still executing policy that was formulated in the 1920’s… It was fashionable then to build massive fascistic or communist blocs.

    The EU is the last one left, and it is the least viable, and our government thinks that flogging a dead horse is the right thing to do.

    What will happen, what always happens when people are forced to live with each other against their wishes is what is currently unfolding in the Central African Republic, the Sudan, Somalia, and I am sure that there are many others… And the reason behind individual examples is irrelevant, the result is two countries emerge from where there was one.

    NOT the other way round!

  • Peter

    I often think about all those guys who lost their lives fighting in two world wars fighting for our freedom and our democracy. Then all that they fought for, our freedom and our democracy has been given away without a signal shot fired to the EU, hardly surprising that the Germans can hardly conceal their smile… Who has ever heard of a country without its own currency and has to take orders and laws from a bunch of foreigners? As Sir Winston Churchill said “The Left Destroy Everything That Is Good And Useful”

  • Mike

    Why would we expect our pigs to be any different from the European pigs? Stick an apple in Keith Vaz’s mouth and another apple in Theodoros Pangalos mouth and you cannot tell the difference!

    Just like in “Animal Farm” when the pigs invite humans to the farm house, the other animals, which look in through the window, can no longer see the difference between pigs and humans. For humans substitute voters.

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