Victory by the “leave” campaign in Britain’s European Union membership referendum is a decisive rejection of Angela Merkel’s “asylum” invasion of Europe, and of EU interference in UK national politics—and could easily lead to a renewed independence bid by Scotland.
It is clear from the results that the majority nonwhite cities, and the Scots, for reasons of their own, voted overwhelmingly in favor of remaining in the EU.
For example, greater London produced a “remain” majority, taking 2.2 million votes, and the “leave” vote took 1.5 million votes in the capital.
Scotland voted overwhelmingly in favor of remaining in the EU—by a 68 to 32 percent margin. This vote is the result of decades of agitation for Scottish independence by the far left Scottish National Party (SNP).
The SNP manifesto for the last Scottish Parliament election—which it won—said there would be another independence referendum if there was a “significant and material” change in circumstances—which was specifically described as Scotland being taken out of the EU against its will.
As Scotland is now the only UK region to have definitively voted to stay in the EU, the chances of a renewed Scottish independence campaign must now be very high.
In England and Wales, the vote must also have far-reaching consequences.
Apart from the clear racial split in voting, the “leave” campaign’s win in the traditionally Labour Party-supporting northern regions may indicate a catastrophic weakening of this barely-disguised communist party.
Unlike the Conservative Party, which was very divided on the issue, the Labour Party leadership was unanimous in its support for the “remain” campaign, and have now suffered a double blow with the outcome of the referendum—and the fact that a very large number of its traditional voters turned out against the party.
The Conservative Party will also now be thrown into an internal crisis, the first sign of which is the announcement by Prime Minister David Cameron that he will resign.
His likely successor will be Boris Johnson, who has been after the top job for quite a while.
The referendum result will also pull the raison d’être out from under the feet of the UKIP party, which has campaigned for this moment for more than 20 years.
The path is now open for UKIP leader Nigel Farage—and most of that party’s activists—to return to the Conservative Party, from which UKIP originated as a splinter movement.
The international impact of the vote will be felt even more strongly in Europe. Although the Angela Merkel-created nonwhite invasion of Europe is a product of Germany’s own constitutional clause which guarantees asylum seeker rights, the general perception—certainly in Britain—is that the invasion was caused by the European Union’s asylum laws.
The rejection of EU membership by British voters will therefore be taken as a rejection of the “asylum” swindle in general, and will throw the EU’s “refugee distribution” plans into chaos.
In addition, the Brexit vote will serve as a major boost to all the populist and nationalist parties in Europe, including France’s Front National, Austria’s Freedom Party, and many others.
The vote will also further fracture the EU’s already tenuous political unity, and the Visegrad 4 group of Eastern European nations—Hungamry, Poland, Slovakia, and the Czech Republic—must also now be considering the possibility of leaving the EU if it continues to force its “refugee distribution plan.”
The referendum result is then, in summary, a serious blow to the internationalists, and a great boost to nationalists generally. For British activists, however, celebrations of “independence” should be tempered with the understanding that the far harder task of halting—and reversing—the Third World colonization of the UK, now lies ahead—and that the Nigel Farages and Boris Johnsons of this world are not going to be of any assistance in this regard.