To those not familiar with British politics it may seem that the recent election, and subsequent coalition government is a shining example of the
resurgence of popular participation in the political process.
The people spoke, of a fashion, after voting Blind Date style for their favourite colour of management consultant, and the NWO became the de-facto
government. Try finding an anti globalist in the new government, or even anyone fighting for democracy in the dictatorship known as the European
But now a Labour member has defected to the new rainbow coalition of agreement. Frank Field MP is to be appointed the new 'Poverty Tsar'. (Why do
they insist on having Tsar's, particularly after what the globalists did to the last one in Russia?)
Field was last in cabinet in 97 when he was made Welfare Minister by Tony Blair with a brief to cut benefits for the unemployed. (And please people,
let's not confuse the unemployed with work shy scroungers. We see jobs being lost all day due to the globalists but we fall for their propaganda when
we blame the unemployed for the lack of jobs. The unemployed don't run the economy, they just suffer it).
Strangely, this isn't the first time that Field has found common cause with the Conservatives. In his youth he had been a member of the Conservative
party. His reasons for leaving were that he disagreed with the Conservatives support for the apartheid regime in South Africa. Noble perhaps, unless
you consider that this was only one of a myriad of objectionable behaviours and policies from the aristocratic Conservative party at the time. It
seemed that repressive far right policy was fine so long as it was kept to policies for the UK.
Field was eventually elected to Parliament as a Labour MP in 1979, where he was selected for the Labour safe seat of Birkenhead. The then somewhat
wild looking Labour leader Michael Foot made Field an education spokesman but dropped him a year later. Although Foot was an avowed Socialist he was
also fiercely opposed to the European Union and campaigned fervently for Britain to leave the EU.
Foot was painted in the press as a lunatic and after the drubbing he received at the 1983 election a new leader was selected for Labour. Although his
globalist EU links were not yet known the man selected was Neil Kinnock, a man who could not win an election but who went on to be one of the most
powerful politicians in Europe. Just for good measure, his wife also got on the gravy train as a Member of the European Parliament.
Kinnock seemed to like Field and made him a spokesman for health and social security, the opposition brief that he held until the 1997 election win by
Tony Blair and in the political area that he is still known for today.
All this may seem so very ordinary to many but it is Fields membership of the cabinet that makes me think this is an EU picked government, achieved
through the 'common purpose' that David Cameron has mentioned.
Field is an expert on social welfare and although a Labour MP his whole Parliamentary life, he has some less than straightforward links with the
Conservative party (sometimes also known as Tories).
Two nights before the Conservative party leadership election in 1990 Field went to the embattled Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher.
He told her to resign and back John Major as the next leader.
Take a moment to consider that. An opposition MP, and not a high profile one, who should have been pleased with the mess the Conservatives were in at
that time, went to Downing Street to see one of the most formidable British Prime Ministers of recent decades, at a time she was fighting a desperate
battle for political survival, and told her what to do. Even more staggeringly, she did exactly what he said.
Ask the public about Field and they will probably say ‘Who?’ but even the few that have heard of him would probably not suspect him of being the
king maker of the Conservative party.
Thatcher herself is legendary, and polarising, in political opinion with as many loathing her brutality as lauding it. Perhaps unsurprisingly by now,
Frank Field is a big fan of Margaret Thatcher and even described her as ‘certainly a hero’. Many remember Thatcher as an anti European, fighting
the British corner. The truth is more staid. Thatcher signed every single one of those treaties that signed away British sovereignty. How far did she
stand up for Britain, and how much was for the camera? Thatcher led Britain further into Europe than anyone could possibly imagine in 1979 and, when
she passed her sell by date, she was ordered to stand down. By Frank Field.
And now that same MP Field is in a cabinet with Nick Clegg, one of the most pro European politicians of his day, and David Cameron, the establishment
trained front man for Fields old party, the Conservatives.
It is my view that the presence of Field in the cabinet is a worrying omen. This man, who is a member of the free market think tank Reform and the new
conservative magazine Standpoint, works in the background. His public face as a Labour representative of the people is very much at odds with his
private political practices as a Conservative. This is no crime, and I am sure Mr Field would deny none of this, but it is unusual enough to make me
dubious of his statements. Couple this with the de-throning of Thatcher and his bizarrely intimate involvement with it leads me to think that, like
Lord Mandellson, Field is Europe’s man in the Cabinet.
The strings are being pulled tighter and the puppet masters are, I believe, becoming more visible. Currently the public seem to be distracted with the
novelty of the recent election, a process more akin to reality TV and, just like reality TV, the public is suckered by the lights.
Many people may point to Mr Fields work with charities and organisations that promote workers rights and an end to poverty. Nobel ideals indeed, but
it is the implementation of those ideas that will tell the real story. Stalin claimed just the same noble and egalitarian ideals as Washington, but
they both implemented those ideals very differently.
Many may point to Fields questions in the Commons opposing EU legislation. In reality they are mild and easily ignored by the Chamber, but enough
perhaps to sow some plausible deniability. As we have seen Mr Field manages to juggle political views in a way that many would find challenging, to
say the least. The European Union has much more in common with Soviet communism than it does with the 21st Century’s rarest commodity, democracy.
Make no mistake, Europe has made a power grab and I believe Field will be a source of problems for the people of Britain. The wind blows from the East
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[edit on 5/16/2010 by semperfortis]