Written by Bob Lomas


[Read Part I here]

Parliament is or was made up of three balancing powers, The Crown, the Lords and the Commons. Not until all three powers were in agreement on a Bill could it become a lawful Act of Parliament. By 1914 the Monarch had deserted his coronation oath and his people and the influence of the people’s Crown had so been removed from the three balancing powers. This left the remaining two, the Lords and the Commons to battle it out or collude in order to maintain their newly acquired dictatorial powers over the people. Also to this end Parliament elected to maintain the Monarchy in the form of a charade with false displays of traditional pageantry to amuse and titillate the masses. It was of course a successful coup d’etat.

Parliament had assumed the people’s sovereignty for itself as expressed in the nonsense terms ‘parliamentary sovereignty’ and later ‘ parliamentary democracy’. George V was succeeded by Edward VIII who understood what was going on and used it to extricate himself from the charade which he successfully achieved. The next charade coronation brought in George VI who played his part by using his false position to create a front for Parliament in a time of war.

It seems likely that his daughter Elizabeth II was sensible to her true position when she simply stood back and watched an unlawful and treasonous Parliament surrender the people’s sovereignty to an unaccountable and unelected foreign political power, and then accepted citizenship of that power knowing that no one can be both monarch and citizen at the same time. The fact that the British Monarchy no longer existed was made clear when Elizabeth’s son Charles was allowed a civil wedding thus placing him in contravention of Article 7 of Canon Law thus rendering him ineligible for the office of Governor of the Church of England, and consequently the office of Monarch. 

This seldom recognised or understood fact brings us to another aspect of influence in the great deceit and betrayal. Since the Reformation of the English Church in the 16th century the Protestant religion has been the catalyst of the English Constitution. The Christian principle aligned well with the pre-Christian word ‘fair’, a Saxon word the meaning of which is not to be found in any other language. The Christian Ten Commandments provided a guide for social standards that also upheld the meaning of the word ‘fair’.

In times when the majority of people believed in and feared the power of God by placing oneself under that power, such as when taking solemn oaths in the sight of God, a system of reliable accountability could be maintained. It was the responsibility of the Church to nurture and maintain that belief. As the Monarch was the official Governor of the Anglican Church, when the Monarchy became a meaningless charade and political tool the Church was left to govern itself and, like the leaderless nation, lost all direction and binding principle. Thus the Churches attraction as a social point of reference withered alongside the general evaporating belief in all things spiritual, and with it the principle and fear that held people to account for their actions and non actions.

It could be argued that many of these changes would eventually have taken place over time by natural progression of social evolution but what we have seen has been anything but that. We have seen desertion of principle and accountability at the very top of our social and political structure. We have seen blatant and criminal betrayal by those in whom we placed our trust. We have seen the abolition of the monarchy and the criminal takeover of our Parliament. We have seen the surrender of our lawful sovereignty in acts of national capitulation to a foreign power.

We have witnessed in disbelief and incredulity the destruction of the nation state. Our country is now a cosmopolitan collection of people from far and wide with many diverse temperaments, traits, religious and political beliefs, to the detriment of any hope of social unity. Our towns and cities accommodate ghettos of foreign peoples who have no intention of assimilating and our dictatorial professional political class continually seek to destroy our green and pleasant countryside to make way for more dwellings and their infrastructure to accommodate ever more foreign immigrants in the cause of planned genetic genocide and base monetary gain. The indigenous British people now find themselves as a displaced people in their own land and with no obvious signs or hope of remedy or redress.

Sometimes when the future looks uncertain and challenging answers can be found by addressing the past. We the British are the sum of our history and our history as a nation goes back into the mists of time. Our earliest recorded ancestors were the Celtic people who in their tribes populated most of mainland Europe. The Celtic tribes that populated these islands were here when the Romans came and they were still here after the Romans had departed. Soon they were joined by Nordic invaders, the Danes, Angles and Saxons all of whom had their origins in Celtic territories, and although their religions varied their political structures had much in common. Most had a traditional policy of electing their leaders and sacking them if things went wrong thus upholding the principle that the people held the supreme power and their elected leaders, kings, chiefs or whatever title they used, led only by the consent of the people. This was later modified when Christianity, a North African religion, was introduced and for reasons of political and financial advantage the people were persuaded that their elected leader was also chosen by the Christian God and so the church gained control over the people’s leaders. 


[Concluded with Part III, to be published tomorrow]


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