British Movement: Revolution from Below. Part 2.

The British White Working Class. The working class are the bed rock of the ‘Revolution from Below’ and an important step towards building a British National Socialist alternative to the current ‘multicultural and multiracial’ society is to develop and alternative to the Marxist led trade unions.

This is an article by a British Movement supporter in Essex, which proposes how the broader British racial Nationalist organisations should challenge the current trade union movement for working-class support. This was based on observations on the ‘Patriot’ march and rally held in central London on Saturday June 1st 2024 organised by assorted ‘civic nationalists’ allied to Tommy Robinson and was in no way an event reflecting British racial Nationalism and National Socialism but offered fertile ground for building on;

“Even the most pessimistic of Nationalists will recognise that at long last, the indigenous British people are finally waking up to the corrosive effect wrought by decades of unfettered and unskilled immigration. For as long as anyone can remember, people who believe in nothing more controversial than the preservation of this country’s culture and sense of fair play have been labelled as ‘racist’ by our political elite and their executive arm, the mainstream media.

But last weekend’s central London march organised by Tommy Robinson, provides the first tentative signs that ordinary people are tired of being marginalised and demonised for holding views which the majority of people regard as perfectly reasonable. Leaving aside any consideration of Mr Robinson’s ultimate motives, the right should derive some measure of comfort that he was able to mobilise a large group of patriots at such short notice despite the best efforts of the state and politicians to prevent this gathering.

Nevertheless, before we get carried away we should also recognise that politicians traditionally pay little heed to such protests. They are simply a barometer of who believes what, as evidenced by the wildly disparate groups of people who attend rallies in aid of Palestine and a return to the EU. The former comprises professional virtue signallers, students and ‘academics’ whilst the latter resembles your average home counties branch of Waitrose on a Saturday morning. What Saturday undeniably demonstrated, however, was that white working class people are implacably opposed to mass immigration and the attendant costs it poses in terms of spiralling crime and the increasing burden it places on the already creaking welfare state.

But if we accept the premise that the political elite does not recognise mass demonstrations, what positives, if any, can we draw from Saturday?

Because white working class people are often portrayed in the media as stupid and malleable – white van driving football hooligans – it is invariably forgotten that they are solely responsible for the smooth running of daily life in this country. Public transport, healthcare services, utilities and maintenance of the road network are dependant not on policy makers and bean counting bureaucrats but on working people operating both at the metaphorical and literal coalface. Without working people, the services we take for granted would literally grind to a halt overnight.

So what does this mean for the future of nationalism if the current first past the post electoral system offers little opportunities for change and that street protests are largely ignored?

The answer must lie with reinvigorating the trade union movement by loosening the grip of its left wing leaders. For too long, organisations that profess to represent the working class are nothing more than vehicles for the enrichment of its officials and the championing of causes that most ordinary people regard as repellent, but are nonetheless required to fund with their contributions and taxes.

A retaking of the trade unions by credible and sensible nationalists is a huge task which will require not only money, but equivalent amounts of time and energy.

Unlike the Labour Party, the Nationalist community enjoys no such alliance – it has always been fractured and riven by petty divisions resulting in the endless formation of splinter groups and internal schisms over issues which are of no importance to rank and file voters . Nationalists need to ‘rebrand’ themselves as the true voice of working people and distance themselves from those who regard politics simply as an opportunity to express their hatred for others.

The failure of nationalists to achieve meaningful electoral success can be attributed to its inability to address a captive audience of working people within the trade union movement. This approach will not appeal to everyone. Building grass roots support can often resemble a Sisyphean task requiring persistence and skill lacking in many so-called right wing activists. But without building a solid support base within an established structure like the trade union movement it is doomed to remain forever on the margins of society.

Getting the BM message out by traditional methods is important, but building a presence in communities requires much more.
The concept of the Fourteen Words must be hammered home so that even the politically inactive members of the British public understand what it means.
Building a National Socialist alternative to the Left-wing dominated trade unions.
Building a British National Socialist alternative.

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