Friday, May 17, 2019

Chelsea pensioner , 78 years old, under re-investigation over Northern Ireland incident

This was mentioned in Parliament yesterday. The 78 yr old former Royal Marine who resides in the Royal Hospital, Chelsea, was cleared of all offences from an incident in 1972. Now he is under re-investigation. This madness must stop !

Wednesday, May 15, 2019

In support of SOLDIERS A- Z   who are being prosecuted by a traitorous Government.

Also, to demonstrate on why the BBC will NOT report on the 10's of thousands of Veterans and supporters  who have been involved in mass demonstrations UK wide, over the past month or so. These now elderly Army veterans, have all previously been exonerated going back almost 50 years ago. The IRA by contrast, have been let out of jail, and many have received 'free pardons' as given by Tony Blair when he was Prime Minister for the so called 'Good Friday Agreement'.

The seedy background and details of the Good Friday Agreement are only now starting to come out.

Sunday, May 12, 2019

Oi veh ! Once upon a time in London....................

An interesting film, though at times it gets a little lost.  The two main characters are Jack 'spot' Comer (Jacob Colmore ?) and Billy Hill. Mad Frankie Fraser first worked for Billy Hill. 

Right from the start, it shows the jews giving 'Spot' money to 'have a go' at Mosleys Blackshirts. The jews themselves have denied doing this, of course.

Our old mate Derrick Day, knew an awful lot about the 'yids' down Hoxton way. Derrick hated the Kray twins. He always called them " the two jewish poofs". Bear in mind ,this description was made by Derrick in the late 1970's.

We have heard rumours that Derrick , when he was much younger.Worked for either the Krays or the Richardsons. Either way, he turned savagely against organised crime. He was also one real hard man, and no mistake. Derrick himself , always denied any criminal enterprises.

Friday, May 03, 2019


The Ethnic European REAL HISTORY survives on book royalties donated by Michael Walsh and supporters of real history. OUR AIMS: To replace victor’s spin with real history, to enlighten, inspire and to educate.
Winston Churchill was far from being as popular as palace historians make him out to be. The half-American dilettante’s image is repeatedly laundered by mainstream media. The brainwashing worked well: in a list of 100 Great Britain’s contenders for the title the notorious unelected warmonger was voted No. 1, a triumph for naked propaganda.
If those who voted for Churchill were aware of the Churchill as he actually was rather than the myth he has been made to be one doubts if Britain’s nemesis would have made 99th position.
Being human, most erudite historians will inevitably apply spin to their writing. For some biographers, many a great or notorious man’s memoirs present a laundering challenge. However, the most sycophantic admirer of Winston Churchill cannot deny irrefutable facts. Being of Jewish-American parentage, Winston Churchill was far from being ethnically British, which would of course disqualify his endorsement.
! Churchill on why we want the Germans to bomb UK
A notorious paedophile, the dilettante frequented gangster organised gay orgies at which every conceivable and inconceivable debauchery, with adults and children, took place.
When during a session of BBC Television’s University Challenge the quiz programme’s host, Jeremy Paxman, asked, ‘Which statesman during the 1920s found he was in debt because he liked to buy women’s pink silk pantaloons’.  The normally erudite students were stumped for an answer.  There was considerable consternation when Paxman revealed that the culprit was none other than Winston Churchill.
Keith Moss, a member of the International Churchill Society ‘gasped at any suggestion that his idol could have been a fetishist.’  Historian Kenneth Rose said that it might have been a reference to Churchill investing in firms that made women’s clothing, in which case the question was perhaps indelicate.
Both palace pundits might have been better informed by referring to the book, Winston Churchill, as I Knew Him, authored by Violet Bonham Carter.  In her biography she concedes that ‘Churchill’s pale pink underclothes were made in very finely woven silk.’
She added that he spent something like £80 on each pair.  The average man’s wage in 1935 was £1.10 pence for a 50 hour week.  Questioned, by Miss Bonham Carter, Churchill had replied that the ‘garments were essential to my well-being.  ‘The delicate skin on one small part of my anatomy demanded the finest covering.’  Such then is the ‘man’ so many gave their lives for, whose decisions and calamities brought unimaginable misery and death to untold millions.
Britain’s greatest Briton was a regular visitor to Marrakesh in Morocco; ostensibly so that he may paint pictures in solitude and take advantage of the climatic hues of North Africa. Yet, during the entire war during which Winston Spencer Churchill frequently visited the Moroccan city he painted only one painting.
The wartime leader earned no Nobel Prize for Productivity but insiders know that the location was off the media radar and an exotic hideaway where he could indulge his taste for easily available pre-pubescent boys. The greatest Briton was often guest at private gay orgies organised at the Cote d’Azur villa owned by novelist Somerset Maugham. At such events anything other than nakedness was taboo; everything else was on the table ~ including naked youths.
Poison Gas
A notorious drunkard, Churchill once remarked that “the only other political leader who could hold his own with him was ex-banker robbing Soviet dictator Josef Stalin. The dwarfish despot once threatened to shoot anyone who could out drink him.
Many of the wisecracks and witticisms attributed to Churchill are in fact recycled music hall quips. His personal wit fell short of music hall standards. On hearing that the German armed forces in May 1945 had surrendered, he exclaimed: “Wait! We won: Really? How the hell I pull that off?”
However, Churchill was self-effacing on his addiction to alcohol. By way of explanation he retorted: “I’ve found that being both too American for tea and too British for Cola I am left to rely upon alcohol and alcohol alone for refreshment. At least, that’s my excuse.” Alcohol was also his stated reason for winning the war: “Looking back now I was drunk on power and alcohol.”
Having prostituted himself to what is now known as ‘the deep state’ and to denizens of media and publishing, Winston Churchill could be certain that the laundering of his image would prevail long after he was to meet his maker.
Scepticism about Churchill was far more widespread than it is today. On hearing of the autocrat’s death, an insurance company promoting its Winston Churchill Savings Account issued a tongue-in-cheek offer to lure clients whose spouses needed life insurance cover.
! Hitler started the war
“Your Winston Churchill will run smoothly and effectively with the proper lubrication and when kept in the right conditions. Your Winston Churchill can be kept properly lubricated by feeding it alcohol. While it will eat most food it encounters, its real fuel is high-quality alcohol, and a good amount of it. It prefers gin (usually in gin and tonics or Martinis), but it will also drink rum, vodka, whisky, and the blood of its slain enemies (served preferably in the bleached skull of said enemy) and champagne.
It should be kept away from Billy Whizz.* If quality alcohol is provided, your Winston Churchill can properly maintain its own level of lubrication, and there is no need for you to measure out alcohol for it. Simply refill an empty glasses or replace empty bottles in its cage.
Churchill story header
The proper conditions in which to keep your Winston Churchill is best described as ‘adversity’.  However, most general adversity won’t yield optimum results. The best adversity for your Winston Churchill is wartime. However, if here is no war for your Winston Churchill to be in, you have two options:
Make a war to keep your Winston Churchill occupied. Send it to English boarding school, where it will have to face adversity to avoid being beaten and sodomised by his schoolmates.”
Know your enemy
Ironically, the only time Churchill was elected was in 1951 after alcohol had taken its dreadful toll. Despite anti-Soviet rhetoric aimed at fuelling America’s arms corporations, the pederast remarked that he wanted one last drinking session with Josef Stalin, already responsible for tens of millions of martyred Christians.
When in 1953 Stalin was found dead on his bedroom floor Churchill was in despair. In the wartime leader’s room was a large framed photograph of the major leaders of World War Two. Churchill, under his whiskey breath, muttered, “He (Stalin) was the last of the few.” Churchill would then sit in his chair and stared morosely at the ceiling.
Holocaust troika
The 91-year old Winston Spencer Churchill finally and reluctantly threw off his mortal coil in 1965. It was said that his last wish was to be buried in alcohol like the great naval hero, Horatio Nelson. Refused on grounds of taste and expense it was said to be unnecessary as Churchill was already 99% alcohol and only 1% human.
* Billy Whizz was a children’s comic character. He was so named as he constantly got into mischief but always outran those he had cheated or hurt.

Drunk, coward, traitor etc

Thursday, May 02, 2019

Jewish group alarmed after German police let neo-Nazis march

1 of 7
Protestors march with flags during a demonstration of the far-right party 'The third way' in Plauen, Germany, Wednesday, May 1, 2019. (Sebastian Willnow/dpa via AP)
BERLIN (AP) — Germany’s leading Jewish organization expressed alarm Thursday over footage of flag-waving neo-Nazis in self-styled uniforms marching through an eastern German town on May Day unhindered by police.
Footage of the march Wednesday prompted widespread outrage in Germany and calls for authorities in the state of Saxony, where far-right sentiment is particularly strong, to step in.
“The images of the neo-Nazi march by The Third Way party in Plauen are disturbing and frightening,” said Josef Schuster, the head of Germany’s Central Council of Jews.
Noting that the rally took place on the eve of Yom HaShoah , the day when Jews commemorate the six million Jewish men, women and children murdered in the Holocaust, Schuster added that “right-wing extremists are marching in Saxony in a way that brings back memories of the darkest chapter in German history.”
German security agencies say The Third Way, a relatively small party, has close ties to far-right extremists. The march in Plauen took place to the beat of heavy drums made to look like those used by the Hitler Youth. Participants shouted slogans such as “Criminal foreigners out!” and “National socialism now!”
Saxony police said several hundred people took part in the march. Counter-protesters were kept away.
Police said they are investigating nine people for illegally covering their faces during the event and another for insulting an officer, but described the day as a success from a policing perspective because there was no violence.
The Central Council of Jews said authorities should have prevented the march from taking place at all.
“If the Saxony state government is serious about combating right-wing extremism, it must not allow such demonstrations,” Schuster said. “The Jewish community expects decisive action and visible consequences from the responsible authorities and the state government.”
German Chancellor Angela Merkel’s center-right Christian Democratic Union is running neck-and-neck in recent opinion polls with the far-right Alternative for Germany party ahead of Sept. 1 state election in Saxony.
At a separate rally Wednesday, neo-Nazis marched through the western German city of Duisburg with signs calling for the destruction of Israel.

Video of neo-Nazi march in Plauen: 

Labour Party conspire to have British troops and Police prosecutions in 2001 for the so called Good Friday Agreement - Tony Blair and John Reid

 Originally obtained under freedom of information act. 

NWN: This is political dynamite !

Monday, April 29, 2019

The Worrying Rise of Spain’s Far Right

In today's general election, Spain’s far right Vox party is set to enter Congress for the first time. And it’s already building alliances with the mainstream center-right.
Leader of far-right party Vox, Santiago Abascal, takes part in the Vox closing rally on April 26, 2019 in Madrid, Spain. Pablo Blazquez Dominguez / Getty

Discussions of Europe’s rising national-populism in recent years often took Spain as something of an exception. It was asked how come this was the only major country in continental Europe where no far-right force had managed to enter parliament. In other liberal democracies, notwithstanding the deep antifascism inherited from 1945, so-called “post-fascist” forces had managed to elect MPs and conceal or prettify the ideology that once bled the old continent dry. Yet Spain seemed different.
Up until 2018, this country had no equivalent to hard- or far-right forces like France’s Front National, Germany’s Alternative für Deutschland, the Dutch Partij voor de Vrijheid, Italy’s Lega, or UKIP in the United Kingdom. Yet this apparent anomaly also masked something going on under the surface, which finally became apparent with the Andalusian election last December. In the vote in Spain’s biggest region, the far-right Vox party achieved institutional representation for the first time, helping lift to power a coalition of the mainstream center-right.
With a snap general election to be held today, Vox looks bound to go one step further and elect MPs to the national parliament. More than that, after April 28 it hopes to influence the government itself. Its backing could be decisive in the formation of a right-wing coalition at the national level, uniting the conservative Partido Popular (PP) with the liberal right as embodied by Ciudadanos. Four decades since the end of the Franco regime, Vox’s breakthrough spells dark days for Spanish democracy.

Exception Within the Exception

We might then ask: was there ever a Spanish exception at all? Well, yes, but not in the way that Europe liked to think. There was, indeed, no explicitly organized far-right presence in the Spanish parliament, outside the PP. This owed both to distinct elements of Spain’s history, and to recent conditions which postponed the arrival of a national-populist alternative to the traditional conservative party.
The historical difference owed to the tolerance of what Spaniards call the “ultraright” during the turn to democracy that followed Francisco Franco’s death in 1975. Spain underwent an ordered transition from Franco’s dictatorship to democracy, in which that regime’s fascist and national-Catholic elements were reintegrated as an accepted part of the new conservative right. They remained part of the regular functioning of the state administration, the judiciary, the police and the army.
Where democratic constitutions like Italy’s — born of the wartime resistance against Nazism and the Mussolini regime — glowed with antifascist spirit, this was absent in the Spanish case. Rather, philo-fascist forces remained a normal part of Spanish politics, most of all represented by the Alianza Popular. This party, the forefather of today’s conservative Partido Popular, was indeed founded by seven Francoite ministers. For forty years the far right could feel comfortable within conservative ranks, without having to differentiate itself.
The second key factor in delaying the emergence of a national-populist force in Spain were the developments on the other end of the political spectrum. The 15M anti-austerity mobilizations from 2011 onward paved the way for the creation of a populist force on the Left — Podemos — which directed Spaniards’ grievances toward more progressive outlets.
The breaking of the old two-party system (as represented by the conservative Partido Popular, PP, and the center-left PSOE) also held off the emergence of a more reactionary force to direct the malaise of the losers of globalization. This “buffer” has however now been broken, thanks to the normalization of Podemos as an institutional party and, most importantly, the nationalist polarization that has developed since the disputed October 2017 independence referendum in Catalonia. The rise of Vox’s national-populism is impossible to understand except in light of the Catalan declaration of independence and the ultranationalist reaction elsewhere in Spain.

What Is Vox?

Vox was created in 2013 after its present leader Santiago Abascal grew disillusioned with the Partido Popular. He had been left without any post in that party after the dissolution of a foundation that had had created by Esperanza Aguirre — PP president of the Madrid region — precisely in order to give him a job. In the same month that this foundation was closed, Vox was registered as a party name. Vox thus emerged in response to a former conservative’s need to find a new home, and up until the December 2018 regional elections in Andalusia it was unable to achieve parliamentary representation.
Vox shares the same fundamental precepts as the other comparable formations in surrounding European countries. It is a nativist and ultranationalist force, deeply opposed to immigration and promoting a strongly Islamophobic message. In economic terms, it is much closer to the ultra-neoliberal doctrines of Jair Bolsonaro and US libertarians than to the protectionist measures promised by Marine Le Pen’s Rassemblement National (ex-Front National).
Indeed, if that party’s base cuts across left-right ideological divides, this is not the case of Vox, which instead supports fiscal measures that favor the wealthiest and punish public services. Vox does not seek the vote of people disenchanted with the Left in depressed areas, along the lines of what Le Pen has managed to do. Rather, its only nod to cutting across the ideological divide lies in its identitarian appeal. Spanish nationalism is especially rooted in the old working class, especially in the interior regions and the south, and among those who feel under attack by the nationalisms in the regions on the periphery — the Basque Country and Catalonia.
This identitarianism is Vox’s most fundamental value. Its success owes above all to a Spanish ultranationalist message, deployed in reaction to the Catalan nationalists that proclaimed independence in October 2017. Its antagonism against the Catalans is based on a romantic patriotism of Francoite hues; it calls for the systematic repression of the pro-independence parties and all politicians who participated in the independence declaration. This punitive populism goes hand-in-hand with its involvement as a party to the sedition case against pro-independence leaders, which is currently being heard by Spain’s Supreme Court.
Vox cannot, then, be understood simply by transplanting the traits of other European national-populisms onto the Spanish context. Rather, its emergence results from Spain’s own specific social and national realities. Doubtless, its rise has been encouraged by an international situation in which sovereigntist and anti-immigrant movements are on the advance — helping to legitimize Vox itself. Yet it could not have taken root without the disputed independence process in Catalunya, and the reaction against it that it represents.

The National-Populist International

Vox’s breakthrough promised something that European post-fascism had previously lacked — the missing Spanish link in the effort to implode the European Union from within. Indeed, the party’s success in the Andalusian regional elections in December put it on the radar of Steve Bannon and his illiberal think tank “The Movement,” which seeks to create a far-right international inspired by Alexander Dugin’s Fourth Political Theory.
Vox’s most important international contacts operated by way of Rafael Bardají, a member of its national council and in the 2000s a prominent foreign-affairs advisor for conservative (PP) prime minister José María Aznar. A neoliberal hawk, Bardají enjoys close relations with Donald Trump’s administration, inherited from his Aznar-era contacts with GOP figures close to George W. Bush. He is also part of various Zionist organizations directly linked to past Israeli leaders like Ehud Barak.
Paradoxically, however, the Spanish far-right party’s success would soon cool its contacts with — and interest in — Bannon’s own “Movement.” As soon as it became able to look forward to a breakthrough at May’s European elections (which were planned already before this week’s Spanish general election was called), it no longer needed Bannon’s strategy or contacts to make institutional breakthroughs.
Vox’s distance from Bannon also owes to its conservative origins, and only weak anti-European stance. Indeed, in various interviews and statements Vox leader Santiago Abascal has insisted that his contacts with Bannon were limited to the argument that Spanish opposition to Catalan separatism should also be translated into European terms. Vox did not participate in the recent summit organized by Italy’s far-right Interior Minister Matteo Salvini, which welcomed other national-populist formations like Alternative für Deutschland, the Danish People’s Party, and the Finns party.
The fundamental obstacles to Vox being drawn into a national-populist international are the same ones that hamper any coordinated action among such formations. Indeed, ultranationalists have a hard time developing a common policy at the international level, as the call for sovereignty for one country clashes with its neighbors’ own claims. This is especially true as concerns the sharing out of migrants among EU countries on the basis of quotas. Southern European countries like Spain and Italy (the main receivers of migrants arriving from Africa) consider such a move fundamental, but it is sharply rejected by possible far-right allies in countries like France, Poland, or Hungary, who are unwilling to take in migrants.

A Danger to Democracy

No one doubts that in today’s general election Vox will indeed succeed in electing MPs to the Congress of Deputies. The various pollsters forecast that it will secure between twenty and fifty seats. This would be a breakthrough similar to those enjoyed by Podemos and Ciudadanos in the elections three years ago, in which they jumped from no representation to seventy-one and thirty seats, respectively.
Vox’s seat numbers would not, however, be such a problem if it were not for the fact that its arguments and its role have been totally accepted by the more established parties of the Right. Both the PP and Ciudadanos have based their campaign on the need to join forces with the far-right party in order to create a coalition that can unseat Pedro Sánchez’s social-democratic PSOE from government.
Vox’s numbers could indeed help the Right achieve a majority sufficient to taking over the government. It may not only exert direct influence over the new administration, but even join the executive itself, if it achieves sufficient sway in the incoming Spanish parliament.
This would place center-stage the reactionary measures that Vox has highlighted during this election campaign. Inspired by Trump, the far-right party has proposed the building of a wall around Spain’s North African enclaves Ceuta and Melilla — to be paid for by Morocco, or the EU’s Frontex border agency — and the expulsion of 52,000 “illegal” immigrants from Spain. Vox has repeated this latter figure with some frequency, albeit without ever clarifying where it comes from.
Vox’s leader Santiago Abascal has gone so far as to demand citizens’ right to keep weapons in their own homes. Moreover, one of his flagship proposals is the outright banning of all parties who call for the independence of Spain’s regions. One Vox leader, Iván Espinosa de los Monteros, has called for a similar ban on all formations that do not reject Marxism.
This goes together with Vox’s male supremacism. Culturally, it is a copy of the misogynist anti-feminist movement led by Trump. Indeed, the sexist reaction explained by Susan Faludi in her book Backlash is vital to the Spanish far-right imaginary. The party’s discourse is built around a constant attack on all measures designed to protect women, which they consider “gender ideology,” and an assault on the entirety of Spain’s powerful feminist movement, which has been an imposing force in public life since the millions-strong mobilization on International Women’s Day 2018.
Vox’s rise is bound to put democrats on edge, not least given the inclusion on its electoral lists of former members of fascist and neo-Nazi organizations. Indeed, some of them have direct links with the terrorist organizations active in the reaction against Spain’s post-Franco democratic transition. Such is the case of leading Vox member Jorge Arturo Cutillas, once part of a philo-Nazi party called Fatherland and Freedom. He had direct ties to Leon Degrelle, founder of Belgium’s Rexist party in the 1930s and then an SS man. Vox also includes former leaders of the Nazi organization CEDADE, dissolved in 1993 after British Labour MP James Glynn Ford exposed the extent of its ties across Europe.
Today preparing to enter parliament, Vox has already realized a long-unfulfilled desire of the post-Franco far right. It has brought together in a single force — acceptable to the established right-wing parties — all the neo-Nazi, Falangist, Francoite, and traditionalist formations that had so clamorously failed to make any breakthrough over the last forty years of Spanish democracy. A party of national-Catholic colors with an aggressive online strategy, its Trumpian discourse communicating hatred through fake news has succeeded in shifting the wider public debate, drawing the established right-wing parties closer to national-populism. Its presence in Spanish politics is already a reality. After today’s vote, we will just be measuring how much its success costs for the rest of us.

NWN : In 1999 and 2000 we of NWN went to Madrid for the Jose Antonio/France rallies that are held late in the year. When we were going to the Plaza De Oriente , which is where the Franco rallies have traditionally taken place, we saw black women selling Falangist  memorabilia ! We have video of the rallies plus the black women selling to 'fascists'. (Note: 'Fascists' were never racist. Though reading any marxist tripe you would think otherwise.)

It looks like Spain and the Spanish nationalists have realised they are now in the 21st Century and not still in the 1930's. They knew not, or cared less, of the issues involving mass coloured immigration. It looks like recent waves of illegal immigration and rising crime and drugs has awoken a movement in Spain. It's about time ! More power to them.

Thursday, April 25, 2019

Prime Minister Theresa May to speak at Ramsbottom cricket club later today. April 25th 2019

Ramsbottom is just outside Bury in Lancashire.

We hope she gets grief from the Tory 'faithful' ? She is a traitor.

Wednesday, April 24, 2019

Drivers hit by fuel rip-off as oil industry fat cats fail to pass on £8 BILLION of savings - costing motorists an extra £200 a year

  • Since 2015 drivers have paid an average of £2.20 more per tank than they should
  • Campaign group FairFuelUK said motorists are being 'exploited' by companies
  • Tactic has generated almost £8 billion extra for firms over four years 
  • It comes as an investigation found a postcode lottery in pump prices, with a variation of up to 42 pence per litre in forcecourts just a few miles apart 

Fuel retailers have raked in £5million in excess profits from motorists every day by failing to pass on falls in their wholesale costs, according to a report.
An audit which has tracked fuel prices for more than four years estimated that this tactic has generated almost £8billion extra for firms since January 2015.
It has calculated that over this period drivers have paid an average of 4p a litre – or £2.20 a tank – more than they should have, given the variable price of crude oil.
An audit which has tracked fuel prices for more than four years estimated that this tactic has generated almost £8billion extra for firms since January 2015
An audit which has tracked fuel prices for more than four years estimated that this tactic has generated almost £8billion extra for firms since January 2015
Campaign group FairFuelUK, which published the report, said millions of motorists are being ‘exploited’ and accused the industry of ‘profiteering’.
The report comes as drivers count the cost of the highest Easter pump prices for five years. Among the most glaring findings is a difference of up to £22 in the cost of filling up at two forecourts a few miles from each other in London.
An Asda filling station in Tottenham was charging 118.7p a litre for unleaded petrol yesterday – or £65.29 to fill up a typical family car with a 55-litre tank. Meanwhile, a Gulf station in South Kensington was charging 158.9p a litre – or £87.40p to fill up.
For years firms have been criticised for being slow to cut prices when wholesale costs fall, and quick to increase them whenever they rise.
The report calls for an independent pump price regulator, which will allow drivers to track whether retailers are playing fair. Howard Cox, founder of FairFuelUK, said: ‘Faceless profiteering opportunists in the fuel supply chain are exploiting millions of motorists because this essential commodity and its pricing goes unchecked. These firms can do what they want and they do.’
Tory MP Kirstene Hair, vice chairman of the cross-party parliamentary fuel group, said: ‘We can’t keep treating motorists as cash cows – we need fair pricing, and that includes making sure drivers are not paying over the odds.’
For years firms have been criticised for being slow to cut prices when wholesale costs fall, and quick to increase them whenever they rise
For years firms have been criticised for being slow to cut prices when wholesale costs fall, and quick to increase them whenever they rise
She will meet the Treasury’s Exchequer Secretary Robert Jenrick today to discuss the problem. The analysis monitored the daily wholesale cost of fuel as well as the average price paid by motorists for petrol and diesel from January 1, 2015 to April 17, 2019.
The price of crude oil, fuel duty – which has been frozen at 57.95p per litre since 2011 – VAT, and delivery and distribution costs were included in working out the wholesale costs.
The report calculated that retailers have pocketed an extra 4p a litre on average from failing to pass on the fall in their wholesale costs.
With an estimated 125million litres of fuel sold every day, it said this equates to around £1.8billion a year in surplus profits for retailers – and £7.7billion since January 2015.
Brian Madderson, chairman of the Petrol Retailers Association, defended the industry, saying: ‘Since 2000 the number of independent fuel retailers has dropped by 70 per cent, and nearly 100 went out of business last year.
‘If the industry was profiteering, how on earth has that happened? Meanwhile all their costs are increasing.’
The price of crude oil, fuel duty – which has been frozen at 57.95p per litre since 2011 – VAT, and delivery and distribution costs were included in working out the wholesale costs
The price of crude oil, fuel duty – which has been frozen at 57.95p per litre since 2011 – VAT, and delivery and distribution costs were included in working out the wholesale costs.

NWN: This where 'laissez-faire' capitalism falls down very badly. Unbridled capitalism is no less cruel than unbridled socialism/communism. A proper independent British government looking after it's population from corrupt fat cats should be a priority. The Theresa May regime don't care about the downtrodden ripped off public. Mrs. May herself is married to a 'capitalist fat cat'.
An image from the Good Friday Armed Forces Veterans march in Manchester 19th April 2019 in support of SOLDIER F & SOLDIER B.


Monday, April 22, 2019

Tens of thousands of Armed Forces veterans march in cities and towns across the UK on Good Friday in support of SOLDIER F & SOLDIER B

Marches were held in London where over 30,000 veterans massed and in Manchester where over 5,000 veterans marched . Both marches were held on Good Friday 19th April 2019.

Marches and demonstrations were also held in Plymouth, Dundee and Scarborough.

A march  was also held on Saturday 20th April in Leeds city centre, were several thousand veterans marched.   It was noteworthy that not one word emanated from the BBC over any of these marches or demonstrations. Neither did the BBC mention the ROLLING THUNDER bikers in support of SOLDIER F on Friday 12th April when over 22,000 bikers and veterans drove their motorcycles into Central London and past Parliament. Central London was gridlocked, but the BBC didn't say a thing.

Chelsea pensioner , 78 years old, under re-investigation over Northern Ireland incident This was mentioned in Parliament yesterday. The...