Monday, February 06, 2006

Ethnics In Education And Voting

If you’re walking past a primary school, it’s ‘spot the white kid’. If you’re walking past a secondary school, it’s ‘spot the white kid’. If you’re walking past a college, it’s ‘spot the white kid’. If you’re walking past a university, it’s ‘spot the white kid’. This is a fact if you’re in a city in Britain. This is the next generation and it will all be about ‘spot the white kid’. This is a major concern if you share our beliefs, and even the ones with 'middle of the road' beliefs that are out there should be at least a little concerned.
This generation, growing up as they are, will be voting in the next five to ten years. Who will they vote for? Simple. The ethnics will vote for the people who have either let them in the country, or whoever has let their fellow race members in. The whites will probably not care about voting, as it is ‘pointless’, or they feel they have no choice with what is (in essence) three liberal-commie political parties.
The trouble is, the British National Party or the National Front cannot stand in every area, as it is a very expensive job and they need donations, just as the mainstream parties’ do, to operate.
You can see in colleges the strangeness of it all, you have Turkish students being cliquish and disruptive; you have muslim girls essentially taking up space in colleges as their faith condemns them to staying at home and being a baby machine; so why do muslim girls bother? You look around the university or college ‘ambience’ and notice that essentially every race group sticks to their own; you may get smaller white and multi-ethnic groups of students, or the occasional solitary white student trying to fit in with an overwhelmingly ethnic situation, feeling alone in an un-accepting place. That situation could be describing a white British student who emigrated to a non-white country. It sounds strange to actually have this situation of a white student, or a white person in an ethnic area, feeling like a minority in their own country. It is very unacceptable and it is an early warning of what could be commonplace in Britain before the end of the twenty-first century.


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