Friday, 1 January 2010


Anonymous said...
Well, here we are, 2010, the end of what must be the most disastrous decade to have hit our country in half a century. Maybe worse than that, in terms of the effect which the first decade of the 21st Century has had upon the native population of these Islands, the last ten years may have caused more lasting damage than any our people have ever lived through.

In the first decade of this century we came closer to being replaced within out homeland than we ever have before.

What has been done to us we allowed to be done. In the past, our people stood together and faced down war, plague and hardship. This time we neither stood together nor faced up the the threat before us, indeed, most of our people surrendered and laid down their children's future, their children's heritage, for temporary comfort and for fear of a word.

In the past we have always survived what our country faced, yet because this time we surrendered, for the first time in a thousand years, it is by no means certain that we will survive what has overtaken us in the last ten years.

We are a wounded people, we are an occupied people and most dangerously we are a disunited people.

Rejoin the ranks John.
31 December 2009 23:27

Anon 23.27,
As I creep into the 2nd year of writing this blog you have been the constant burden I have had to carry; I have lost count of the number of your comments I have had to reject, you have cajoled me, incited me and, at times, inspired me. Your dogged determination is, begrudgingly, inspirational, you have hung-on in there and brought the fight to my very doorstep, your persistence is nothing but creditable. You are, without doubt, a sincere Nationalist with a pride and a passion for your Country, it is you, and the very people like you, who stand tall and shout for what you believe in, you face the taunts, the insults and the slurs but yet you come back for more, you, and those others like you, are what enthused me into joining the BNP, the people I met and the fervour they showed drove me to a new determination but there is a darker side to the BNP and by exposing it I burnt my bridges. I have no regrets of being in the BNP, the same way I have no regrets about the way I have lived the rest of my life but it is a period of that life that is now over, like the parting of old friends, it was sad but inevitable. I wish you well in your struggles old friend and I hope you have many victories but, alas, I will not be there to celebrate them with you, that is something that you and the other Nationalists must do together. God’s speed.


Anonymous said...

What a heartfelt reply

Anonymous said...

So why did you canvass for them in the Euro elections? And why did you blog that you will be supporting Mr Trueman in the general election?

Councillor John Oddy said...

I have not canvassed for the BNP, or anyone, since I resigned; even then my canvassing was done locally. It has been said I have attended BNP meetings and demos all over the place, this again is totally untrue, I never attended them as a member so I certainly wouldn’t as an ex-member.
I know James Trueman personally and despite all the left-wing rhetoric he is a quiet spoken gentleman who as well as feeling aggrieved about national issues is very concerned about what happens locally.
It is one thing to be a member of a party and another to support individuals within that party, I hate the Labour party and all it stands for yet I know Labour party members who are really good people.