Sunday, 26 May 2019

The bits missing from Theresa May's resignation speech Fri 24May2019

Theresa May, British Prime Minster and leader of the British Conservative and Unionist Party announced on 24May2019 her resignation of these two offices on 07Jun2019.

I thought it might benefit historians of the future to know what might have been missing from the delivered speech.  So, here goes.

May said: "It is and will always remain a matter of deep regret to me that I have not been able to deliver Brexit."

Missing from this: "... to (and for) my handler, the European Commission.  The Withdrawal Agreement is the best chance globalists have ever had to accelerate Britain's deepening integration with the European Union, taking Britain deeper into a technocratic regime of power without accountability, to the extent that the Withdrawal Agreement undermines the integrity of Britain's defence and security policies, converting Britain and its miserable ordinary plebs into a cash cow - a form of modern slavery - to the benefit of the Davos Crowd, effectively erasing the British state off the map of the world.  We even had Parliamentary support for the strategy, at least in the early days, but now the Parliamentary fools have cold feet, as if somehow they have suddenly, belatedly, twigged the end-game.  Thankfully, I have left in situ Messrs Sidwell and Robbins to railroad my successors to the same policy destination."

May said: "We have completed the work that David Cameron and George Osborne started. The deficit is almost eliminated, our national debt is falling and we are bringing an end to austerity."

Missing from this: "We have continued to promote the myths that our welfare state is sustainable and affordable.  We have successfully maintained the pretence of austerity, even though we never actually implemented it!  We have continued to extend Cultural Marxism, to bring ideological requirements into every level of government in the UK, to continue to destablise the state and wider society, to flip the country over, to lay the first foundations of a Chinese-style system of social credit.  We have continued our drive to, and by, our Common Purpose.  We regret that our achievements are slower than those of our predecessors in Czechoslovakia between 1945-1948, but our desire to impose totalitarian communism onto the masses is as strong as ever."

May said: "My focus has been on ensuring that the good jobs of the future will be created in communities across the whole country - not just in London and the south-east - through our modern industrial strategy."

Missing from this: "Our modern industrial strategy remains to de-industrialise wherever possible: to exterminate all opportunities to improve our standards of living, irrespective of the efficiency of so doing, or the efficiency resulting from such improvements."

May said: "We have helped more people than ever enjoy the security of a job."

Missing from this: "We achieved this by ensuring, as part of our de-industrialisation policy, that the lucky few with a job are protected from the consequences of their own bad and corrupt decisions.  We have opened our borders to ensure that many more non-Britons have a better chance at finding employment than Britons, with the latter being properly locked out of the job market, especially straight white males, in the interests of social justice. "

May said: "And we are protecting the environment: eliminating plastic waste, tackling climate change and improving air quality."

Missing from this: "We continue to create an extensive unaccountable monopoly in the energy supply, akin to the same unaccountable monopoly we gifted decades ago to the banking sector regarding monetary policy.  To save the planet, we have continued our policy of Malthusian de-population.  We continue to create an extensive unaccountable oligopoly in the supply of agricultural seeds, for which we intend to replace chemical pesticides by genetically-modified plants whereby the plants themselves are their own pesticides, whose pesticidal effect remains active in the human gut.  We are grateful to the social media companies for censoring, de-monetising, de-platforming and de-employing numerous empiricists who refuse to kow-tow to our policy agenda."

"I do so [leaving office] with no ill will, but with enormous and enduring gratitude to have had the opportunity to serve the country I love."

Missing from this: "... to denigrade, to destroy and to sabotage."

The full text of May's speech is available from various media sources.

Tuesday, 7 May 2019

May regrets Britain will hold European elections: yeah, right!

A slightly ranty piece, this one.

May regrets Britain will hold European elections (Reuters).  Yeah, right.

When Britain voted to leave the European Union, ultimately it voted in favour of an accountable political system, the opposite of the European Union's carefully-cultivated authoritarian, protectionist, lobbyist-driven, corporate communism.

May's Remainiac triumph has been to bring to the Remainiac UK Parliament a Withdrawal Agreement that is so toxic, that even the most zombie-like of Britain's democratically-elected quarter-wits could spot political suicide without even bothering to read the Withdrawal Agreement.

But May has form prior to her current position as Prime Minister.  As Home Secretary, she signed-off on the under-funding of the police force, while at the same time maintaining (or increasing?) the numbers of criminal acts the police were obliged to police.  A "skinny police state" it might be, but still an authoritarian police state Britain has become under May's watch.  May's watch extended the foundations of the Blair government of the early 2000s.  Post-May, the Home Office is still extending those foundations.  Case in point: as at May 2019, the government is seriously considering the hard-wiring Leftist thought police into the foundations of regulation to counter freedom of speech on the internet (see UKGov's white paper Online Harms).

So why does May regret European elections?  To my mind, there is only one reasonable basis for her regret: May cannot like elections at all.  May's Withdrawal Agreement is crystal clear: whether in the joint committee phase, or in the backstop phase, the Withdrawal Agreement enables the European Union to call the shots, without the encumbrance of choreographed elections to the tin-pot European Parliament.  It would result in a cheaper way to achieve a deeper level of political integration with the European Project, without the democratic bits, a level far deeper than would have been possible had Britain voted to remain in the European Union.  In essence, it seems that May's regret is triggered by the possibility that her dream of an authoritarian, statist autocracy looks like it might slip through her fingers.