Meet your new Government

Whilst Cameron, Brown and Clegg argue the toss over who is going to be in charge of Britain’s regional affairs at the next General Election, your real Government, the Executive Commission of the European State, was today appointed.

(Appointed not elected, with the appointments approved by the rubber stamp EU parliament to give the unknowing the appearance of democracy).

It should be noted here that nearly 1/3 of MEP’s (209) did NOT approve of these appointments, despite the BBC saying that the vote was overwhelming. MEPs cannot vote on individual executive commissioners, only the whole team, approved or not approved.

We know that Cameron, Brown & Clegg have put the EU out of bounds as discussions during the election, but for many voters, the majority in the UK, its both a hot topic and important to them.

So come meet your new Government.

The President of the European State was appointed in December 2009, Herman Van Rumpuy.

The Foreign Minister of the European State was also appointed in December 2009, Baroness Ashton.

The President of the Commission, Manuel Barosso was also appointed in December.

Today, the rest of the European State executive was appointed.

As Vice President of the Executive Commission – Barroness Ashton

Economic and Monetary Affairs – Olli Rehn

Taxation and Customs Union, Audit and Anti-Fraud – Algirdas Semeta

Justice, Fundamental Rights and Citizenship – Viviane Reding

Home Affairs – Cecilia Malmstroem

Employment, Social Affairs and Inclusion – Laszlo Andor

Health and Consumer Policy – John Dalli

Education, Culture, Multilingualism and Youth – Androulla Vassiliou

Trade – Karel De Gucht

Industry and Entrepreneurship – Antonio Tajani

Internal Market – Michel Barnier

Transport – Siim Kallas

Environment – Janez Potocnik

Agriculture – Dacian Ciolos

Maritime Affairs and Fisheries – Maria Damanaki

Energy – Guenther Oettinger

International Co-operation, Humanitarian Aid and Crisis Response – Kristalina Georgieva

Digital Agenda – Neelie Kroes

Inter-Institutional Relations and Administration – Maros Sefcovic

Budget – Janusz Lewandowski

Enlargement – Stefan Fuele

Regional Policy – Johannes Hahn

Climate Action – Connie Hedegaard

Research and Innovation – Maire Geoghegan-Quinn

Development – Andris Piebalgs

Competition – Joaquin Almunia


As we head towards a General Election in the UK, it is worth remembering that these will be people who set the policies that whoever is elected in the UK will have to implement.

The only arguments between Labour, Conservative and the LibDems will be on how best they can mask those policies to make them appear as their own, and deliver them to the British public as UK policies rather than EU ones, which is why their manifestos all look remarkably similar.

When the Scottish Parliament and the Welsh & NI Assemblies are given their exit papers from the UK, with sham pre-determined referendums for devolution, they too will report directly to this European State government. Their respective heads will tell their people that they finally have independence, but they will have nothing of the sort, merely exchanging one master for another.

(At least at Westminster they participate in the decision making process, but in the European State, they become only a region with a minuscule voice in the 277 region Committee of the Regions and zero representation at the top table)

It is understandable now why MPs enjoy so many holiday periods, shorter and shorter parliamentary sessions, debates running out of debate and closing early. It must be hard to argue against or for policies that have been handed down, when you already know what the outcome will be, and more and more is handed off to the regions as Westminster can now only legislate for England (9 regions) and sometimes Wales.

It is small wonder that Parliament is called a theatre, putting on the long running plays of debate on a daily basis, the ridicule of PMQs twice weekly, with the occasional special production to keep us enthralled and entertained, such as the expenses scandal, a set piece drama encouraged by party whips.

There is little doubt that throughout the reign of the present government the realisation of MP and Peers is that the status quo is coming to an end as the European State got ever closer and then a reality, presenting vast opportunities to take the money and run, using fake charities and unions as money laundering depots with taxpayers funds, degenerating both houses into dens of corruption and nepotism.

In the years to come many of those who took their pieces of silver in exchange for their country will have time to reflect and repent, others will be caught up in more criminal investigations, but some, currently in power or positions of influence, when no longer required by the builders of the now legal State of Europe, will be abandoned, left to whither, some will even be demolished, for there are too many who know the secrets and the places where those secrets are kept, and those secrets must never become public knowledge.

All this done in your name, but without your permission. All this done for your own good, but without your permission.

Please join The Albion Alliance call to have your say. Get your local candidate to pledge to you that they will give you your voice on the EU. Whether you agree with this European State or not, whether you want to give permission for this kind of government or not, you are entitled to your say. That’s real democracy.

Demand your say on the EU.


H/T to 13th Spitfire for the chart.

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About IanPJ

Ian Parker-Joseph, former Leader of the Libertarian Party UK, who currently heads PDPS Internet Hosting and the Personal Deed Poll Services company, has been an IT industry professional for over 20 years, providing Business Consulting, Programme and Project Management, specialising in the recovery of Projects that have failed in a process driven world. Ian’s experience is not limited to the UK, and he has successfully delivered projects in the Middle East, Africa, US, Russia, Poland, France and Germany. Working within different cultures, Ian has occupied high profile roles within multi-nationals such as Nortel and Cable & Wireless. These experiences have given Ian an excellent insight into world events, and the way that they can shape our own national future. His extensive overseas experiences have made him all too aware of how the UK interacts with its near neighbours, its place in the Commonwealth, and how our nation fits into the wider world. He is determined to rebuild many of the friendships and commercial relationships with other nations that have been sadly neglected over the years, and would like to see greater energy and food security in these countries, for the benefit of all. Ian is a vocal advocate of small government, individual freedom, low taxation and a minimum of regulation. Ian believes deeply and passionately in freedom and independence in all areas of life, and is now bringing his professional experiences to bear in the world of politics.
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3 Responses to Meet your new Government

  1. Wormit Steve says:

    Excellent piece, Ian. The information will be helpful in counter argument to those that make the assumption of who does what for whom. I raised a similar point to a national (Scottish) media outlet insofar as them focusing in on the small section without looking at the bigger picture.



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