Over the centuries, the British Isles has been able to absorb and integrate small numbers of immigrants without changing too radically the original composition and developing culture and customs of the host country.
Since 1066 and the disastrous Norman Conquest which signalled the end of Anglo-Saxon England, French Huguenots in the 16th century, Walloons, Flemings, Germans, Italians, Poles, Hungarians, various Scandinavian peoples, White Russians and even large numbers of East European Jews, have all came to this country and notwithstanding various social problems and troubles along the way have all added to the original Anglo-Saxon-Celtic peoples (and largely disappeared without trace – other than a few foreign-sounding surnames and interesting culinary additions), who make up the core of the historic nations of the British Isles.
Despite bloody national and sectarian differences over the centuries, by the end of the Second World War, a relatively peaceful (bar Ulster, of course) constitutional settlement had been achieved whereby the different classes, religious denominations and national interests and grievances of the historic Anglo-Saxon-Celtic peoples could be settled peacefully and relatively amicably, at least when compared to other multi-national countries around the world, with a degree of social solidarity and ‘community cohesion’ unrivalled in British history.
The British film industry after the Second World War even made fun of how tolerant the British were towards political and national differences in the classic black and white comedy, ‘A Passport to Pimlico’, made in 1949. which depicted a poor, but economically resiliant, culturally homogeneous part of working class London after the war that discovers it is in fact a foreign country! Eventually, everyone agrees, after much hilarity and good-natured political fun, that they would much rather remain English!
As mass immigration has developed over the last fifty years, signalled by the arrival of the Empire Windrush at Tilbury Docks on the 22nd of June, 1948, carrying 492 passengers from Jamaica, all of that progress has now been thrown away.
The recent riots in the heavily Black-Afro-Caribbean area of Tottenham, in London, sparked by the police shooting of an armed black criminal, which quickly spread to other parts of London and other ethnically diverse areas across England before a heavy police presence (and some traditional heavy summer rain) curtailed them illustrate that the whole multi-racial and multi-cultural experiment, inspired over the decades by economic expediency and treacherous political chicanery, has finally come to an end. The only possible consequence of these riots is a fractured society increasingly polarised along social, ethnic and religious lines, as illustrated by events in Birmingham which saw the deaths of three Pakistani Muslims at the hands of black Afro-Carribean rioters and the attempts at self-defence in various parts of London, by the Sikh, Turkish and native English populations. In another sign of things the come, the Metropolitan Police (and the far-left Labour-linked Searchlight organisation) only condemned one of those initiatives at self-defence. No prizes for guessing which one was condemned as ‘racist’?
To add to the explosive mix, the recent influx of Third World migrants and asylum seekers, mainly from Africa and the Middle East, but also from China and Afghanistan, combined with the open borders encouraged by the EU under the last Labour government have merely added to the demographic and social pressure on the native population.
The first piece of legislation attempting to control immigration from the New Commonwealth was not passed until 1962, four years after the first serious racially motivated disturbances had occured in Nottingham in August 1958 which later spread to Notting Hill in London that same year. Since then, despite warnings by establishment politicians such as Enoch Powell and the occasional electoral breakthroughs by political parties such as the National Front, UKIP and the BNP, a low level civil war has been maintained across large parts of the country since 1948 with spectacular outbursts of violence and destruction in 1980, 1981, 1985 (the Broadwater Farm riots, again in Tottenham, which resulted in the death of PC Keith Blakelock) and 2001, when riots rocked the heavily Muslim areas of Burnley, Oldham and Bradford.
Read the liberal-leftist media wriggle on a hook of their own making.
Read what the eventual colonisation of large parts of the British Isles really means.