Globalisation & Keynesian Economics

What do you think Globalisation does for the United Kingdom?. Do you think it makes us stronger, more competitive, allows us to get more varied produce at lower prices, or do you think it has turned one of the most powerful global trading nations into a slave state?

What do you think of Keynesian Economics? Do you think it makes for a more caring, sharing society by redistributing your earnings and savings or do you think it has enslaved the population to mass state control.

This video from the ‘Chinese Professor’ may change your mind, what ever that may be…

Now take that on board to the real world, this could well be the future for any investments from our new masters here in Britain one day. Shoot first, negotiate later.

Or how about reducing your daily intake to this, from the looney eco ‘scientists’ at the University of East Anglia, to force us to fit into this brave new world, at your expense. Thank God the Food Standards Agency is being scrapped.

Add all that into the backdrop of an EUSSR, communist in design, socialist to the core and spending your money like confetti, and you have to consider just how Great the Britain of tomorrow is likely to be.

However you cut it, Socialism or Social Democracy from whatever source, Keynesian economics and free range eco loons are NOT good for Britain, and certainly not good for you, you just have to shut up and pay for it.

Its your country, stand up for it and say no more of this madness. If not for yourself, think of the children you are leaving this mess to.


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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15 Responses to Globalisation & Keynesian Economics

  1. Ciaran says:

    Hear hear. Except I’m not sure what standing up and saying no means. Or rather, I know how to stand up and say no, but I know exactly what effect that will have. None whatsoever. Correct me if I’m wrong.

    • one person alone has no effect, millions saying no together will have an impact.

      Perhaps we need to analyse some of the tactics of the left, and use their own tools against them.

      • Rob A says:

        As the Tea Party in the USA has done!

        And look how that has come out of nowhere to challenge a perceived tyrannical state acting against the wishes of a very large section of their society. Angry everyday people who have claimed their voice. Unlike our EU neighbours we have Common Law, as do the Americans, to reclaim our liberties.

        Look, I am agnostic with regards to the Tea Party movement and what they stand for, but its what they stand AGAINST that is winning them votes. We need to watch and learn..

        There are far more people claiming to be in Lawful Rebellion than some doubters may think. I’m involved in the movement and trust me when I say that the word is spreading quickly. Most everyday people know something is badly wrong but can’t explain what it is or where to start their own fightback. We are teaching them. Sow acorns…..

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  3. EDDIE G says:

    We are all just banging our heads up againgst a wall, we need to come together and form our own specialist organisation, with an inner hardcore making decisions, and putting ideas into practice, before its to late and this oppressive beast takes full control of our lives, lets stop this rot now once and for all, come on folks any sugestians please, lets stand up for our children if not for us,

    • Rob A says:

      What are your suggestions Eddie?

      Such an organisation will need intellectual credibility and celebrity. It will also need a quorum of Barons for Lawful effect. It will also need people prepared to stand and man the barricades. I am not an intellectual giant nor am I a household name therefore I am resigned to being an enthusiastic foot soldier.

      Just my thoughts…

  4. GV says:

    All we hear is global this and global that, and it’s been this way for a long time. Global corporatists are in the ascendency, hand in hand with a self-selected political elite. You’d think the ‘left’ would be their natural enemies & therefore out on the streets protesting – but they’re not, unless it’s on the Treasury roof protesting for a ‘Green Investment Bank’ which the Coalition had already announced it would introduce. Strange times. Left and Right have long since lost meaning and mainstream political boundaries have been blurred thus making ‘extremists’ of dissenters.

    There’s an awful lot of dissidents out here but we’re too fragmented to be useful. Sorry if I’ve strayed o/t.

    • and keeping us fragmented is part of the overall operation. There are so many infiltrators, splitters and entryists in all the small opposition organisations that it is difficult to make headway, or indeed know who to trust.

      The problems experienced by CEP are a good example, UKIP is heading for meltdown yet again and certain elements within BIS have tried to financially arrest some of the LPUK leadership activities. Yet still the media is acting as the propaganda arm of the mainstream fabians within the three main political parties, useful idiots nearly to a man/woman.

      For the time being the ‘left’, the unions and the corporatists see a common purpose, but it will not be too long before one or the other vies for control, exceeding the public tolerance levels which is when the trouble really begins, and the opposition will begin to gel.

      I can forsee that kind of trouble arising with the coalition plan to mutualise government agencies, effectively making them workers cooperatives, (in a former time they would have been called workers soviets), especially if they are given punitive penalty, tax & revenue raising powers as well.

    • Rob A says:

      Its called ‘Communitarianism’.

      This is the politics of the EU. The factions will work together temporarily to create the soviet superstate but as IPJ points out this has got to end in them going head to head for overall control. Us poor saps will be stuck in the middle paying for the civil carnage.

      You’ve got to love this extract from the wikipedia definition:

      ” Some people have argued [4] that communitarianism’s focus on social cohesion raises similarities with nationalistic communism, or various forms of authoritarianism, although supporters contend that there are substantial differences between communitarianism and authoritarianism, and that communitarianism has very little in common with Communism, which they see as not really valuing individual liberty at all.

      Authoritarian governments often embrace extremist ideologies and rule with brute force, accompanied with severe restrictions on personal freedom, political and civil rights. Authoritarian governments are overt about the role of the government as director and commander. Civil society and democracy are not generally characteristic of authoritarian regimes. For the most part, communitarians emphasize the use of non-governmental organizations, such as private businesses, churches, non-profits, or labor unions, in furthering their goals. ”

      Kind of says it all…


      • Rob,

        Whilst I would love to see private businesses, churches, non-profits, or labour unions providing many of the services that government now undertakes at taxpayer cost, the difference between the Libertarian view and the Communitarian view is this.

        A Libertarian would like to see these or any other organisations provide services on a competitive basis, where the ‘customer’ can choose whether they wish to engage with the service provider or not, and subsequently pay for the services received, or not.

        A Communitarian believes that people MUST use the services which government have outsourced, and uses legislative force and protection for those bodies who now deliver those services to compel people to use and pay for them.

  5. GV says:

    I’m also sorry I fouled up the html code 🙂

  6. GV says:

    You’re right, IPJ, we do need to come together in opposition. The EDL, BNP, Libertarians, CEP, UKIP, Independents must find common ground. It’s either that or individuals having their day in Court. The country needs one Party which truly champions the country and its people and can attract votes from from all spheres of society but I see none on the horizon and that’s why I think we’ll descend into violence on the streets. The LibLabCon should be skulking in corners, ashamed of themselves for letting the country sink so far for their own ends.

    • Rob A says:

      Wouldn’t work mate. Some in your list are too ideologically opposed. There are also political plants in there too, created by TPTB to waste dissenting votes.

      I would strongly posit that we, the British people, need something simple that will unite us towards a common national goal regardless of politics. This movement has a single goal and must be independent of external pressures. I think the key word there is ‘movement’. Focus on something immediate that almost everyone can identify with – high taxes!

      Perhaps therein lies the answer?

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