British Democratic Party AGM


On Sunday 30th November (St Andrew's Day), the British Democrats held their second Annual Conference in Leicestershire.

The meeting, which was attended by members from across the country, was considered by those present to have been a resounding success and marked steady and solid progress over the previous year, in what has been a particularly difficult climate for nationalism.

The purpose of a political party is to fight elections. 14 elections had been fought by the Party over the previous year or so and it is the Party's intention to continue to contest elections next year, both locally and nationally.

The Party's internal administration has been revised and improved, with new administrative appointments made.

The membership general administration has been reorganised, with a dedicated officer appointed, and this will address the concerns raised over the past year.

The Party's website continues to receive impressive traffic from both newcomers and existing nationalists alike, and of an intellectual level not in evidence elsewhere.

Especially impressive, last Sunday, was the broad scope of members attending which included those from the legal and architectural professions, a retired MEP, businessmen and, not least, those with experience drawn from other parties.

The meeting heard how Ukip had become a 'politically correct' 'Establishment' steam vent, whose leadership at national and regional levels often included careerists, evaders of difficult issues, and perhaps unwitting collaborators with the existing and disastrous regime.

Ukip's policy of an influx of 50,000 immigrants net per annum – largely from the Third World and in place of those of EU origins – apparently did not include their dependents. After taking into account 314,000 who emigrated from Britain last year, the Ukip policy would result in an annual influx of 400,000 – 500,000 largely Third World migrants of reproductive age.

Ukip's policy is one of replacement and displacement of the host population – just like Lib Lab Con. The media has been creating a façade that Ukip is an anti-immigration party, so that it continues to fill a position that would otherwise be occupied by a principled party dedicated to Britain's revival. There was therefore a dichotomy between the ordinary decent members of UKIP and many of its leaders – just as there has been in the Conservative Party, where rank-and-file views have been ignored for decades.

New logos and designs were being identified by the British Democrats' design team and the Party would be exploring social media, to maximise its influence within this sphere.

It was recognised that many patriots and nationalists had deserted the cause after the disgraceful, negligent, incompetent, reckless and selfish manner in which a previous nationalist party had been mismanaged.

The difference between it and the British Democratic Party was that the latter was, indeed, democratic. Its leader could be dismissed by the members.

The Party would move into 2015 with optimism and a spring in its step, on the basis of its policy statement and in the knowledge that no other party was fighting in a realistic manner for the essential salvation of the British nation or for the integrity, cultural heritage and identity of its people.

100 years ago, the best within the British nation had volunteered to defend our islands in what would represent the biggest loss of life in our nation's history. Volunteering to support or join our Party, by contrast, was described as a mere trifle but essential in order to safeguard our nation's future.

A video report will follow when ready.

4 thoughts on “British Democratic Party AGM

  1. A very successful meeting! Thanks are due in particular to our Leicester members who organised the meeting so efficiently. Onwards and upwards in 2015!

  2. As one of those among too many who had been disgracefully treated by the bankrupt, (both morally and financially) mis-leader of our previous party and being also one who psychologically has not abandoned the the ideals of the nationalist cause, for which too many of us fought for over thwe course of many years. Might I suggest something of a BDP roadshow around the country in order to recruit new and previous hands to the BDP. To re-engage nationalists with each other and therefore allowing a reconnection both mentally and politically in terms of activism. The longer people are away from the scene and the more that are, the fewer will be inclined to return and will therefore have drifted away permanently. And something else which needs to be addressed but hasn’t as yet been tackled is the method of being able to join. By this I mean being able to join online. Most organisations including those that aren’t even political allow for such initial engagement. Yet the BDP still hasn’t made the obvious necessary step to allow for this to be so. Why? My view is that it is poor and unwise and retards recruitment unnecessarily. I re-joined our old party last year but soon came the view that this was a mistake. So at present perhaps like many others, I wish to get active again but don’t want to be wasting my time all over again!

  3. Well said, Lawrence, particularly your remarks about being able to join online. Also, I know it is a subject that people would prefer not to dwell upon but it is necessary to remark upon it and that is the fact that politics is an expensive business so it would be a good idea if the party also enabled people to donate online using paypal,

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