Translate

BLOG SITE OF KEVILL DAVIES

Novelist. Author of APSARAS and other stories

Total Pageviews

Saturday, 18 April 2015

Dystopia beckons

One can't help but feel that the world is on the verge of a disaster.

10,000 migrants have been rescued by the Italian navy from the Mediterranean in one week as they flee desperate poverty and religious conflict in African.  At the other end of the Continent, refugees to South Africa have found themselves increasingly unwelcome and violence has broken out as resentment grows. As hundreds of thousands continue to flee from north and central Africa and the harsh Islamic regimes towards Europe and South Africa, one can envisage the sheer numbers overwhelming countries unprepared  to receive them. You can't blame them.

The United States are too far away to feel the impact of this mass migration but Europe must be the main destination and therefore must meet the challenge. The problems facing the West are numerous; the migrants are likely to need medical attention and basic humanitarian aid. They will also bring them the baggage of their culture and religion, often offensive to many in the West. They will need to be accommodated in the short and long terms. Camps will do for a few months but any longer will lead to more unrest and an onset of inter-tribal and inter-religious violence such as is seen in Calais.

Action needs to be taken now in anticipating the problem; even today Muslims in Cardiff are littering lamp posts with anti-democratic posters saying that only Islam has the answers. What part of the Islamic message don't the politicos get? Islam suffers no opposition; it takes first place in ALL aspects of life.  There will be some, so-called British, Muslims who have applauded the slaughtering of thousands of Christians in the Middle-East by the followers of Islamic group, IS. They will have celebrated the throwing overboard of 10 Christians by Muslims from a boat heading for Italy.

The UK parties with the exception of UKIP vie to appease the immigrant electorate, offending the indigenous population at the same time, with their conciliatory offers. The UK must put immigration outside of the Party system and the Government form an all-party department to tackle the issue and they must do it immediately and honestly before the torrent of immigrants becomes a deluge.
Above all they must remember, they are where they are to protect the people of the British Isles and Northern Island, their values and cultures; nobody else.

Thursday, 16 April 2015

Contenders' BBC debate

In front of a left wing BBC, 'impartial' audience, Nigel Farage, the UKIP leader, was up against four candidates whose policies were EXCLUSIVELY focused on spending English taxpayers' money. Let's look at the four opposition leaders:

Nicola Sturgeon.     SNP.  Scottish independence for 5m Scots
Leanne Wood.        Plaid Cymru.  Welsh nationalists.
Ed Miliband.           Labour.  First generation immigrant wanting to tell the British how to behave.
Natalie  Bennett       Green Party.   Immigrant wanting to tell the British how to behave.

What a bunch! How can it be right that these people are vying to represent the interests of the British people, the majority living in England and most likely to pay the lion share for the wants of the others? What about the indigenous English, Anglo Saxon families whose ancestors have lived in the country for thousands of years, sharing in the cultural, scientific and artistic development? Have they no voice?
And what about the impartial audience? The BBC wouldn't recognise one if it hit it in the face.

Saturday, 11 April 2015

A snapshot of the UK

I show here one page from the Daily mail. It is a snapshot of what is happening in a once great country, now ruined by the politically correct, the inept and those in over zealous pursuit of minority interests to further theirs. It amounts to no less than a dereliction of duty on the part of political leaders, tantamount to treachery.

 

 

 

Number of drivers caught speeding increases by 25 per cent in just one year after rise in 'stealth' cameras used by the police 

NEW New figures show that the number of drivers caught out by the 'grey cameras' have soared, with 112,000 divers given penalty notices or sent to court for offences on the motorway.
·                                

The rise of the hooligan GRANDADS: Warning that football fans in their 60s are trying to relive their youth and encourage a new wave of soccer violence

BHMCE0 Cambridge united football fans cheer as their team comes on
NEW Dave Doggett, the chairman of Cambridge United, believes groups of up to 10 men - aged in their 50s and 60s - are trying to relive the 1980s by arranging fights with rivals prior to games.
·                               

Freed British Guantanamo Bay prisoner awarded £1million compensation after legal fight led by Jihadi John apologists CAGE is held over terror killing

MUST CREDIT www.newvision.co.ug
File image 2006  - Minimum use fee of $100.  Free at at last: Jamal Kiyemba, a radical Uganda Muslim arrested in Afghanstan in 2001, and jailed  in Afghanstan, Pakistan and Cuba and Uganda was released last Week. He was caught up on  one of the Kampala Streets.
Photo by Ronald Kabuubi
NEW Jamal Kiyemba, 36, a Leicester University pharmacy student who grew up in London, was detained in Kampala in connection with the brutal murder of top female prosecutor Joan Kagezi.
·                                

Fury after flytippers dump 40 TONNES of industrial waste at side of village road 

The mounds of rubbish, described by one police officer as the worst he has seen in almost 30 years, will cost the public purse thousands of pounds to clear up in in Walsham-le-Willows, Suffolk.


Who is going to recover the Country and restore it to a law abiding, personally disciplined land with respect for the elderly and parents. A place free from apologists for heinous religions; free from left wingers whose policies of envy would rob the hard working to give to the feckless; free from the well-meaning but irresponsible people who put the guilty first whilst asking the innocent to fund holiday hotel style prisons; free from people who reckon that anything goes and fill the internet with pornography and lure youngsters into video games of sickening violence.
Or is it too late to turn the tide of filth that dominates the Country. There are still those that cherish the old values. People who help run the Guides and Boy Scouts, those who volunteer to help the aged and ferry people to and from hospital. There are many youngsters who aspire to do good when they are older but it is difficult, faced with the daily headlines we see to overcome a feeling that without some new heroes or heroines the place will lurch out of control. Her Majesty the Queen must wince when she reads the newspapers. She faces an election where Democracy will be tested when the Party with the most votes does not have power and the people choose to elect a Party that has twice come within a whisker of bankrupting the country. How can she trust her people when they behave so stupidly?
I do not see her son, her heir, being the man to do it. Charles is a good man, I’m sure, but is he strong enough to do his duty by his Country particularly as he has already vowed to become ‘Defender of ALL faiths’?  I doubt it; and I fear his sons will be no better. Maybe I’m becoming an old cynic, believing that our generation was the last good one but the more I see of globalisation, the spread of Islam, a seventh century cult, the less optimistic I am about the future. Where the hell has common sense gone?


Wednesday, 1 April 2015

Union apostasy. Betrayal

We are all aware of the consequences of apostasy in the Islamic world; usually death. I presume that once having adhered to the faith, to make the conscious decision to leave is seen by the faithful as an act of betrayal and this is why the punishment is so brutal.
During the miner's strike in Mrs Thatcher's administration, miners who for one reason or another continued to cross picket lines and make themselves available for work were branded as 'scabs' and ostracised in the community. Some were subjected to physical abuse and others compelled to move for fear of harm to their families, the rhetoric stoked up by the Ayotullahs of the National Union of Mineworkers, politically campaigning against Tory rule. Again the anger was motivated by a sense of betrayal and today, thirty years later, the tension is still felt in communities and families remain
divided.
The question is this: is there so much difference between the two cases despite the detail of punishment? The working miners weren't executed but many wished they had been, so severe was their alienation from their family and friends.
The usual punishment for acts of treason (betrayal) in war is the death penalty; not so different from that of militant Islamists.
The act of betrayal, whether at a private, personal level, or in, National terms, for example, during times of war, excites huge emotional response, almost the most intense felt by humans.  Because of this, I fear that there can never be an end to conflict unless we can somehow rebrand the sense of betrayal, perhaps, as freedom of choice and even here we meet the same problems.

Saturday, 28 March 2015

Paxton, Miliband & Cameron

Much has been said about the ex Newsnight presenter's questioning of the forthcoming election's main protagonists at the first televised 'debate' last Thursday. How many people, like me, were frankly disappointed that Paxton didn't do better. 'How many food banks are there in Britain today?' and 'could you survive on a zero hours contract?' are questions most likely to be posed by those voters at the lower levels of society but offer no new insights into Tory policy.
Miliband faced similar questioning on his 'geekiness' and backstabbing of his brother. Paxman should have challenged the Labour Party's leader on its past record and why should the public trust him. Since WW2, each time the Labour Party have been in power the country has been close to bankrupt and since its inception unemployment has been higher when they left power than before. There was no mention of Labour's paymasters, the Unions. Why was Miliband not pressed on a future Socialist Government legislating to an agenda not set on the Nation's interests but the Unions. Once in power, will Miliband open the door to more immigrants and turn the UK into a Communist state as longed for by his immigrant, Leninist/Trotskyist father.
Cameron should have been pressed on the influence of those institutions that really determine the health of the Nation; the Banks and other financial entities such as hedge funds. Capitalism is failing as a system due to natural greed leading to a polarisation between those who have and those who haven't. What is he going to do to make sure that there is better equality in the remuneration  between a doctor, say, and a relatively uneducated stock trader with seven figure bonuses. What is he going to do about the disparity in wealth between a family that owns a semi-detached house in London worth two million quid and a family that owns a similar house in Burnley worth sixty thousand? What does he think about the fact that soon most of London will be owned by foreigners and is this desirable?
Depressingly, I suppose that the level of questioning was aimed at those voters described as working class, those that represent the majority of the electorate, and therefore posed at a level that they could relate to. I further suppose that this will be the format for the rest of the hustings and wonder, if like the capitalist paradigm we need a better system to achieve a form of Government that truly looks after the interests of all people.

Wednesday, 11 March 2015

Gravity waves.

Last night (10/3/2015) the BBC's Horizon programme gave viewers an update on the search for gravity waves, the looked for proof of cosmologist, Alan Guth's, theory of inflation in the very early universe. The programme focussed on the work at the 'Bicep 2' telescope and the Planck satellite as they scoured the universe for evidence of  B-Mode polarisation, the tell-tale fingerprint of gravity waves. Despite many years of searching, at extremely high cost, in sites such as the South Pole, no conclusive evidence has been found of this product of the 'Big Bang'. I may have the reason.
In my theory of the Universal Creation, a duality, as postulated by Plato and later by Immanuel Kant, was formed from nothing (See my book: SPIRITUAL MAN: AN INTRODUCTION TO NEGATIVE DIMENSIONS). These two parts of the universe act homeostatically, the 'unreal' part pervading the other in the way the old medium the 'ether' is supposed to have done. According to my theory this 'unreal' part of the universe is dominated by matter defined by negative and complex dimensions, the latter characterised by the factor, the square root of minus one. It can be shown that the force of gravity acts over both parts thereby diminishing its strength in our ('real') part of the universe compared with the other forces of nature.
If gravity waves exist, and I am open minded about Guth's vision of inflation, then their non-appearance may be due to the fact that those produced in the 'unreal' part of the universe cancel out  exactly those created in the other by a process called 'interference'.

Monday, 23 February 2015

Austin Mitchell's gaff

Austin Mitchell. Labour MP, has finally realised it. People who vote Labour do so without any real understanding of the issues let alone choosing what's in the best interests of the Country.

Now Mr Mitchell has dismissed the idea that Labour is on course to lose a seat it has held since 1945.
He told The Independent on Sunday: 'There is no chance we'll lose Grimsby, even if we selected a raving alcoholic sex paedophile we wouldn't lose Grimsby. The same could be said of monkeys in Hartlepool.

Read more: here

For years this blog has been saying that the majority of people in the traditional working class regions such as the north east England and south Wales act like Lemmings voting for the Lemming Party. It doesn't matter how badly the Labour Party run the country the people follow the Trade's Union message and reject the 'toffs' and follow the Reds over the cliff. Now there is a viable alternative; the working class can snub the arrogant champagne Socialists and vote UKIP. I think that Mr. Mitchell might regret his gaff.

Sunday, 22 February 2015

Is she really a racist?

A UKIP councillor, Rozanne Duncan, has admitted that she finds negroid features strange but has no idea why. She is being vilified as a racist and has been expelled from the Party, but why?
She would no doubt find the presence of Emperor penguins strange in the UK. Endemic to the Antarctica, they have adapted naturally to their freezing continent and being technologically ignorant have found no means of flying to new quarters. But what of other humans? The UK has for most of its considerable existence been the natural home to 'white' people, those with negroid features having adapted naturally to sunnier climes. Now whilst accepting that they are welcome to migrate to less warm countries, is it to be assumed that  residents of the UK must always accept that such movement is 'natural'. Would it be natural for a never seen before tribe from the amazon to appear in central London. Would it not be natural for people to find it strange without knowing why, their minds having been indoctrinated by the liberal left wing to believe that they must comply with an artificial norm; namely that contrary to proper practice all strangers must be welcomed into our midst despite historical evidence that one should only trust first family, second community and thirdly, country. Remember the fifth column; it will all end in tears.
Give Rozanne a break; she is being honest.

Friday, 20 February 2015

Wanted. New British chocolatier

Cadbury, a much loved British company was sold to US mega firm Kraft in 2011 and is now part of the Mondelez group of brands.
In February 2015 the Telegraph newspaper printed an article cataloging the degradation of this once fine product. The messing with Creme Eggs is the last straw. See here

Why doesn't a British confectioner challenge this US usurper and make chocolate as Cadbury used to and try and drive their rivals out of the marketplace?

Sunday, 15 February 2015

Another look at Picasso

Having spent an hour or so looking round the Picasso museum in his home town of Malaga, I have to ask, at the end, was he mocking the art establishment? Not only were the images uninspirational, the execution of the paintings was at best indifferent and at worse, pathetic. It is almost as if he was goading the art world to dismiss his work. It is all the more disappointing because his early work held the promise of being good in the impressionist style.
I have already made the pilgrimage to the Museo Reina Sofia to see Picasso's painting 'Guernica' and again came away disappointed. On this occasion one can't fault the content nor the use of an austere palette but again the execution, the lack of basic painting skill that captured one's attention.
Is it time to reappraise his work?