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Thread: MI6 enters the Labour leadership debate with vintage "Red Smear" piece in the Torygraph

  1. #11

    Default Sir Herbert Tooth warns of life under "Commie Corbyn"

    Quote Originally Posted by Lauren Johnson View Post
    She also revealed that he would often eat just cold baked beans for dinner.
    Finally. He's my kinda guy. Cold beans.
    Left-wing hot air threatens the future unity and prosperity of the nation, warns Tooth, painting a harrowing picture of future shadow cabinet meetings:

    "There are three sorts of conspiracy: by the people who complain, by the people who write, by the people who take action. There is nothing to fear from the first group, the two others are more dangerous; but the police have to be part of all three,"

    Joseph Fouche

  2. #12

    Default

    "We'll know our disinformation campaign is complete when everything the American public believes is false." --William J. Casey, D.C.I

    "We will lead every revolution against us." --Theodore Herzl

  3. #13

    Default Hitler Reacts to Labour Leadership Elections

    "There are three sorts of conspiracy: by the people who complain, by the people who write, by the people who take action. There is nothing to fear from the first group, the two others are more dangerous; but the police have to be part of all three,"

    Joseph Fouche

  4. #14

    Default

    Stop it, for God's sake. Stop it. I can't take any more.
    "We'll know our disinformation campaign is complete when everything the American public believes is false." --William J. Casey, D.C.I

    "We will lead every revolution against us." --Theodore Herzl

  5. #15

    Default Party founded by Keir Hardie ‘being infiltrated by socialists’

    Quote Originally Posted by Paul Rigby View Post
    Party founded by Keir Hardie ‘being infiltrated by socialists’

    http://www.thedailymash.co.uk/politi...20150813101079

    A BRITISH political party, founded over 100 years ago by socialists is ‘being infiltrated by socialists’, it has been claimed.

    The Labour Party, started in 1900 by self-confessed socialist Keir Hardie, has seen a ‘suspiciously large influx’ of people who believe a lot of the same things as he did.

    A senior Labour official said: “These people are clearly very interested in politics, but for some reason they haven’t joined the Conservative Party. It would appear they are really into redistribution of wealth, nationalisation and the welfare state. It’s all very sinister.”

    Jane Thompson, who joined the Labour Party yesterday, said: “At first I double-checked to make sure I wasn’t an MI5 agent.

    “I’m pretty sure I’m not, though MI5 can do all kinds of weird things. Anyway, the most likely explanation is that I now believe the Labour Party could potentially choose a leader with whom I actually agree.

    “Also, I was a member from 1981 until 1994. At that point I decided it wasn’t really for me anymore. Something must have happened.”
    "There are three sorts of conspiracy: by the people who complain, by the people who write, by the people who take action. There is nothing to fear from the first group, the two others are more dangerous; but the police have to be part of all three,"

    Joseph Fouche

  6. #16

    Default The Mad Turk in the Torygraph

    Boris the Ottoman Visionary has a piece on Commie Corbyn in today's Torygraph. It is a classic of its scurrilous kind. To think that I mistakenly assumed the "Boris assassinated" headlines referred to the albino cocksman, and not that chap Nematode, and celebrated accordingly. How wrong I was:

    http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/poli...my-Corbyn.html

    Tooth
    "There are three sorts of conspiracy: by the people who complain, by the people who write, by the people who take action. There is nothing to fear from the first group, the two others are more dangerous; but the police have to be part of all three,"

    Joseph Fouche

  7. #17

    Default Jeremy Corbyn: Why it's time for Britain to cut free from US and Nato war policies

    Jeremy Corbyn: Why it's time for Britain to cut free from US and Nato war policies

    Instead of endless wars in a grab for natural resources, fuelled by the greed of arms dealers, it’s time for a foreign policy based on human values and peaceful development.

    http://stopwar.org.uk/news/iraq-cris...remy-corbyn-mp

    This article was originally published in June 2014

    David Cameron was on D-day form in Parliament on Wednesday. Freshly back from visiting veterans on the Normandy beaches who heroically defeated fascism, he tried to turn this into a justification for interventionist military activity elsewhere.

    Perhaps he ought to reflect for a moment that since 2001, 13 years ago, Britain has been heavily involved in wars in Afghanistan, Iraq and Libya, and also supported military action in Mali.

    Successive prime ministers including Tony Blair and Gordon Brown have presided over an enormous expansion of Nato into a global force and through the Lisbon Treaty have linked Nato and EU membership as far as possible making them one and the same thing.

    But if Cameron, Barack Obama and French President Hollande looked briefly around the world they would see the consequences of Western intervention.

    While no-one was complacent about the human rights record of Saddam Hussein, Iraq was not threatening anyone else in 2003 and most certainly was not a centre of al-Qaida operations.

    After 10 years, at least $1 trillion dollars of military spending and the loss of hundreds of thousands of Iraqi lives, there is now a major insurgency which has swept the Iraqi army before it in Mosul and Tikrit, causing hundreds of thousands to flee.

    How much longer before the Iraqi government asks for the re-engagement of Western forces to protect Baghdad and the country’s oil wells?

    Afghanistan, with an even longer deployment of Nato forces, is chronically unstable and deeply impoverished, and has become a test bed for drone aircraft and modern surveillance methods being used against people in desperate poverty.

    Obama has now agreed to deploy around 14,000 US, Nato and other international troops permanently in Afghanistan and to retain bases there, just as the US is seeking to maintain its bases all over the region.

    Libya was paraded as a great success story following the John McCain-inspired intervention and is now sporadically a place of civil war but also a departure point for some of the most desperate refugees from conflicts all over the Middle East and north Africa, who seek to get to Europe in search of safety.

    Surely there are some serious lessons to be learnt about the way in which Western forces have operated over the past 13 years but also about the role of Nato as the major driver for the remilitarisation of central Europe.

    The Times on June 2 reported that Britain is involved in talks seriously considering sending troops to Poland, Estonia and Ukraine, not just as part of the US-led Nato military exercises but as part of a bolstering of the armed forces in those countries.

    When questioned about this by Helen Goodman MP, Cameron waved it away as being of no great importance. When I questioned him on the expansionist role of Nato that could provoke increased military expenditure by Russia in the region, he suggested that this was not the right way to see foreign policy.

    The situation of desperate people fleeing from wars regularly fills our TV screens, no more so than those fleeing from Syria into Turkey and Lebanon.

    While Britain is not directly involved, it is also clear that US money, together with Saudi and Qatari military support and British training, are fuelling the conflict there and making the urgent need for a ceasefire and renewal of the Geneva process ever more difficult.

    Surely it is high time that we had a serious debate about Britain’s overall defence and foreign policy. More than 60 years of Nato membership has brought us enormous levels of military expenditure and by our close relationship with the US through Nato and the Mutual Defence Agreement involved us in countless conflicts.

    In a world beset by conflict, often around the grab for natural resources and fuelled by the greed of arms and defence manufacturers, surely it’s time to reassess our priorities for a foreign policy based on human values, peaceful development and not exacerbating military aggression.
    "There are three sorts of conspiracy: by the people who complain, by the people who write, by the people who take action. There is nothing to fear from the first group, the two others are more dangerous; but the police have to be part of all three,"

    Joseph Fouche

  8. #18

    Default Nye Bevan on the British invasion of Egypt, and the Tory logic of the bully, 1956

    "There are three sorts of conspiracy: by the people who complain, by the people who write, by the people who take action. There is nothing to fear from the first group, the two others are more dangerous; but the police have to be part of all three,"

    Joseph Fouche

  9. #19

    Default A Corbyn victory will lead to civil war

    Attached Images Attached Images
    "I think it would be a good idea." Mahatma Gandhi, when asked what he thought of Western civilization.

    The philosophers have only interpreted the world, in various ways; the point is to change it.
    Karl Marx.

    "Well, he would, wouldn't he?" Mandy Rice-Davies, 1963, replied Ms Rice Davies when the prosecuting counsel pointed out that Lord Astor denied an affair or having even met her.

  10. #20

    Default


    Murdoch backs Corbyn for the Labour leadership....says he is the only person there who stands for anything right or wrong
    "I think it would be a good idea." Mahatma Gandhi, when asked what he thought of Western civilization.

    The philosophers have only interpreted the world, in various ways; the point is to change it.
    Karl Marx.

    "Well, he would, wouldn't he?" Mandy Rice-Davies, 1963, replied Ms Rice Davies when the prosecuting counsel pointed out that Lord Astor denied an affair or having even met her.

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