An interesting article from the NY Times and whispers emanating from ex and current BNP members would suggest he has.
The party list was easily obtained at another site that revels in publishing secrets online, cryptome.org. The man who operates cryptome.org, John Young, wrote that as of Thursday, he had 2,000 to 3,000 downloads of the party list file. Asked if he had any limits on what personal material he would publish, Mr. Young wrote that his site focused on addresses, e-mail addresses and phone numbers “of public, mostly government, figures, and spies especially” — but usually not Social Security numbers.
Mr. Young argued that organizations like the British National Party often leak such material to get sympathy and show that their membership is full of regular people.
“I would guess the B.N.P. leak at 80 percent orchestrated,” he wrote. “The Brits are experts at this, perhaps the best.”
And true to that theory, the leader of the party, Nick Griffin, was quoted as saying that one good thing from the list’s being leaked was that it proved that the stereotype of his supporter as “a skinhead oik” was not true.
Readers will note the outcome from one of the outed as being the desired effect that Griffin was seeking.
“I think I will feel better as time goes on,” he said. “I am not losing sleep over it. I am just one of 12,000 people.”