Wednesday, 26 December 2012

Britain's Celestial Monarchy

Jesus Christ Our Leader
Jesus Son of God was born to the royal House of David to bring Redemption to mankind. Born as King and High Priest to Israel and to all nations on Earth, Jesus is at the head of our Church, of all national Churches of the British Isles. He is our Monarch In High! From the High City of Zion, the Place of the Heavenly Temple, comes Prosperity. Our future Prosperity is with Jesus Son of God.

Our National Flag the Union Jack
Our Union Jack is dedicated to the Christian Faith, bearing the emblems of three Christian Saints. It is the flag of a Christian nation bearing testimony to the Christian Faith and to the Gospel of Jesus Christ. Our future Constitution shall be based upon the Faith in Christ, our Leader and King in High.

The Road to Christ's Church
The road from the Church of our Fair Lady leads to the Foundations of Christ's Church, and upon these foundations our Christian Nation shall prosper. On entering the Church, people are not to make any symbolic signs, nor make any symbolic gesture of crucifixion, for Christ rose from the dead on the third day, he being the Lord of Resurrection.

Inside the Church, people are to listen to the sermon, without talking to one another, for we must love the words which the priests speak of Jesus from the Holy Scriptures. This is the sole Command that we have concerning the sermon.

Our Fair Lady is Mother of Love, and She stands next to the Almighty Father.
Her road leads to Christ's Church.

Written by D. Alexander

Tuesday, 25 December 2012

UK Unemployment in 2013

The Remedy to Unemployment
Has the British Government found the remedy to solve Britain's unemployment in the year 2013?
The answer is plainly: no!

The Government has no strategy to create jobs and significantly reduce the numbers of people in search of work, neither for the year 2013 nor for any year thereafter. Indeed the numbers of the unemployed in the UK are likely to rise.
However, the Government may be ready to jump on a quarterly decrease in unemployment by, let's say, a few ten thousand people, in order to release big-time statements claiming the “problem is solved” and that the Government was right all along, that Britain is on the road to fantastic recovery.
But seriously, who would believe that?

If there should be a quarterly increase in the unemployment figures, perhaps the Government will place the blame on the euro-zone crisis. Either way, it will not be the fault of the elected authorities, but always someone else's fault.

EU Solution to Unemployment
So let us ask the next best question: does the EU have a solution to unemployment in the year 2013? After all, Britain is a member state of the EU and is regulated by EU employment laws.
The answer is plainly: no!

The European Union does not have a strategy to reduce unemployment, other than millions of Eastern Europeans finding jobs in the western EU countries, including Britain, receiving in return the minimum wage.

Britain to leave the EU in 2013?
So now let us ask the most obvious question: Does the British Government have a plan for Britain to leave the EU in the year 2013?
The answer is simply: no!

The British Government has repeatedly stated that Britain must remain in the EU, and that the European Union must continue to expand. It is widely expected that before long, millions of Bulgarian and Romanian EU citizens will come in mass over to the UK and start searching for minimum wage jobs, competing with the Poles and Baltic citizens.

A new British Government in 2013?
So, in conclusion, we may ask one more question: will Britain have a new Government in the year 2013, a Government that will significantly reduce unemployment in Britain?
The answer here is, although the Government's mandate expires in 2015, the Coalition of Conservatives and LibDems is crumbling, and the Conservative party is crumbling from within, while UKIP's popularity has increased from 3.5% in May 2010 to 14% in November 2012.

Germany 1945 - 1948
So what to do?
Well there is talk in Government circles of replacing jobseekers allowance with a credit card that would see the equivalent to vouchers being given to the unemployed in Britain in place of cash. It would effectively mean unemployed people who are receiving jobseekers allowance would only be able to purchase what is permitted on their credit card, but no alcohol, no tobacco and, most importantly, no drugs.

This is the easiest way out for a failed Government, to place all the blame on the unemployed, and pretend that, with £71 a week, they can afford to buy large quantities of alcohol, tobacco and, yes, drugs. That they are in fact the cause of their own unemployed situation. So why not demand a denazification certificate in order to obtain such a credit card? Alcoholics, drug-addicts, unmentionables. Indeed, untouchables!

Oh, lest we forget, unemployed people in the UK under the age of 25 signing on and receiving jobseekers allowance receive significantly less than £71 a week. And they have already been told by the Government that they will receive less housing benefit, that they should go and live with their parents.

So perhaps "a bad and guilty people" policy and the implied reference to drug-addicts and alcoholics to stigmatise the unemployed in Britain, is the easiest way out for a failed Government. What will come next, mass exile from one third of our lands? And then?
Well hopefully a General Election any time soon, way before the year 2015.
Too many nasty words are being directed at Britain's unemployed people, it has all been seen in history where this leads to eventually, such as in Germany 1918 to 1923 after a nation was devastated by the victors. And the Government has no plan to reduce unemployment, neither in 2013 nor ever. Why would they, if we are treated by them as the despised and guilty people?

British Jobs for Polish People
Tone Blair, Britain's former and worst ever prime minister, is given an award in Poland for giving British jobs to Polish people.

And Polish is the second language in Britain, (but in some British factories it is the only spoken language):

Democracy and Prosperity in 2013
So Democracy should decide. And with Democracy must come illuminated ideas for Britain's future and our Prosperity. These ideas cannot be based on hateful stigmas that shun and humiliate young people and unemployed people in general. Only the Christian Faith can inspire Prosperity. Indeed, all Prosperity comes from High.

So will the Establishment in Britain, with the characteristic human head of the State, that is also head of the Government, the same head that is head of the Church of England, of the Army, and of so much more of our institutions, bow to the High City, so that we can have a new Constitution?

Well, in answer to this, a question: is the Establishment capable of giving us Prosperity? No!
So this leaves the door open to the High City, and in Jesus Christ we remain faithful!

Written by D. Alexander

UK Unemployment in 2012:

Britannia Fair

Saturday, 15 December 2012

The British Isles: Our Celtic Origins

Celtic origins in the British Isles date back thousands of years, emerging from a prehistoric era shrouded in mystery.

The Celtic origins of the people inhabiting the British Isles go back thousands of years, when Celtic was spoken from Kent to Cornwall in the south of England, in Wales – of which the Welsh name is Cymru, in Scotland, and in Ireland.

Prehistoric Populations in Britain and Ireland

Prehistoric populations lived in Britain and Ireland during the Stone Age, the Bronze Age and the Iron Age. The Celts may have been among the first inhabitants, but they could also have arrived at a later time and integrated with older populations. There is no historical evidence to exclude either of these possibilities.

According to John Davies, author of The Celts, until the 1950s, the introduction of the Celtic language to Britain and Ireland was believed to have come about after the seventh century BC as a result of an invasion. The absence of any descriptive historical reference to a Celtic invasion of Bronze Age Britain exposes the invasion theory as speculative, and indeed the author of The Celts notes that archaeological research offers no evidence of significant immigration either in Ireland or Britain during the centuries following 700 BC.

During the first millennium BC, three Celtic populations were established in the British Isles. The Brythonic speaking Celts lived in modern England and Wales. The Goidelic speaking Celts inhabited most of Ireland and the western regions of Scotland, where they became known as Scots, while the Picts had settled in eastern Scotland and in the north of Ireland. Various theories have been presented as to the origins of the Picts and the language they spoke, but a number of factors indicate that they were probably Brythonic speaking Celts.

In the pre-Christian era, the Celts did not make use of an alphabet. As a result, no written documentation can be found to determine the details of the Celtic origins of the peoples of Britain and Ireland. Even the idea that the Brythonic speaking people arrived in a later period than those of Goidelic tongue can not be historically certified.
The oldest reference to the Brythonic people of Britain, or Britons, stems from the voyages of the Greek explorer Pytheas of Marseilles in the fourth century BC. The New Encyclopaedia Britannica describes the Britons as Celts who arrived in Britain at an unknown date, possibly in the seventh or sixth century BC, who beyond doubt mixed with the original inhabitants.

As there are no earlier written references to the Britons, it is impossible to determine when they first became manifest as a distinct people. This is also the case of the Goidelic speaking Celts of Ireland and western Scotland, who may have been living in the British Isles a thousand, or even several thousands of years before the advent of the Christian era.

Linguistic Definition of Celtic
The definition of Celtic in British and Irish history is based mainly upon linguistic considerations, as all the populations of the British Isles were speaking one or other form of Celtic when the Roman Empire came in contact with Britain in the year 43 AD. In The Celts, John Davies notes that the ancestor language of Brythonic could have been spoken in Britain as early as 4000 BC, and that the same could be true of the ancestor language of Irish in Ireland and of Gaulish in Gaul.

Although the British Isles were inhabited thousands of years before the Christian era, nothing is known in regards to the language that the Stone Age and Bronze Age people spoke. If they were not of Celtic origin, then it is certain that the Celtic speech became the language of Britain and Ireland through cultural assimilation. In this case, the people who were not Celts gradually adopted the language that would later be commonly spoken in its various forms.

Brythonic, which was spoken in Britain and probably among the Picts of Scotland and Ireland, is referred to as P Celtic, whereas the Goidelic speaking Irish and the Scots who settled in western Scotland spoke what is known as Q Celtic. The main difference between these two branches of the Celtic language is that the pronunciation of the k sound of the Goidelic tongue becomes a p sound in Brythonic. In addition to this, the f sound in Goidelic is pronounced as gh in Brythonic.

  • The Celts, by John Davies, based upon the S4C television series The Celts, published by Cassell & Co, 2002 edition;
  • New Encyclopaedia Britannica, 15th edition, 2007.

Written by D. Alexander