Thursday, 29 December 2011

British Nationalism 'Vs' Knotweed


Japanese Knot-weed - A tale of our time?

It has been a while since I have treated you all with one of my crazy analogies (lol) - so I thought it was time I filled the gap.

I originally wrote this as a reply to another article on another site which was orientated around numbers and immigration, but thought I might as well add it to my site now that I had typed it.

Without wanting to be the harbinger of doom too much - we have to wake up to the fact that the writing is already on the wall when it comes to demographic numbers.

It is no longer a case of "taking moderate, toned action on immigration to avert catastrophe later" (as some still suggest). That alone is not anywhere near enough, not any more. The real question is, even if numbers were stopped tomorrow, 'what can we do to turn this existing situation around'?

Stopping further immigration almost completely is the necessary requirement in order to make the former job easier. Therefore that particular aim and aspiration for Nationalism goes without even saying.

The more difficult aspect to wrestle with is how we save ourselves - (should that cease of immigration ever be achieved) - considering what is already planted in our garden.

The seed has already been sown, but we (as a wider nation) have yet to see the full 'flower' burst through into full bloom.

They are currently coming out of the nursery beds in great numbers and will soon be entering the main gardens and going on to further pollinate in the future at twice the previous speed, sometimes cross pollinating with other plants.

The government (the garden tenders) are just adding more and more manure (and talking a lot of it too) to make sure their poisonous plant thrives in territory it was not meant to be potted in. But it isn't really needed - for the beast they have planted already thrives on the conditions of the country's habitat which they have 'kindly' provided for it.

The garden tender encourages their growth, provides their nutrients, etc, whilst ceasing to water the plants that originally made the garden great. Those plants are not reproducing themselves in this newly cultivated and unnatural environment. They are put under strain to help provide for the new plants.