CHARTER FOR ETHNIC RECONSTRUCTION
Article 1: Repatriation Scheme
The introduction of a repatriation scheme to reduce the number of non-whites in Britain. The aim of the scheme would be to produce small, well-integrated ethnic minority communities – no more than one million in total – evenly spread in geographical terms across Britain, stable in age profile, spread across different social classes and occupations and reflecting the range of ethnic groups present here.
Those returning under the scheme would bring enormous benefits in terms of skills and capital to their home countries, which many of these countries so lack. This would aid economic development and thus, in turn, help to reduce migratory pressures.
Article 2: End to Non-White Immigration
An end to all but very small-scale non-white immigration. This includes abandoning the present system of asylum, and the strengthening and proper enforcement of existing laws against illegal immigration.
Article 3: White Immigration Scheme
The introduction of an immigration scheme to attract people of white European descent living outside Europe to settle in Britain. This programme would be aimed principally at those living in the US, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and South Africa.
Article 4: New Citizenship Law
The introduction of a new citizenship law to limit citizenship to people of British and other white European descent. Existing passports held by non-whites would be valid until their date of expiry, but would not be renewed. Those non-whites remaining on completion of the repatriation scheme would do so as resident non-citizens.
Article 5: Repeal of Race Relations Legislation
The repeal of all race relations legislation, along with the abolition of all race relations organisations.
Article 6: Government Apology
The making by the government of a public apology for the mass non-white immigration of recent decades, in which they should be joined by leaders of all political parties, the trade unions and other organisations which have supported, or at least failed to oppose, the creation of a multi-racial society in Britain.
This apology would serve as the official announcement of the death of the destructive ideology of multi-racialism and the beginning of a period of ethnic reconstruction. It would provide a valuable marker to indicate a turning point in British history.
Article 7: Recognition and Compensation
Official recognition of, and financial compensation for, those who spoke out against the creation of a multi-racial society in Britain and as a result became the target of government surveillance which, at the very least, seriously affected their ability to lead normal personal and work lives.
Article 8: Opening of Records
The opening of the records of the security services relating to those who opposed the creation of the multi-racial society so that these people may check details of the actions of the authorities against them and how the authorities purported to justify their actions.
Article 9: Prosecution
The prosecution of those who have been responsible for the mass non-white immigration of recent decades, and for the passing of race relations legislation designed to provide a legal framework for the multi-racial society and suppress dissenting views.
Article 10: Prevention of Recurrence
The introduction of legislation to make it a criminal offence to advocate large-scale non-white immigration or the passing of race relations legislation in any form.
Article 11: Ethnic Reconstruction Commission
The creation of an Ethnic Reconstruction Commission to coordinate the implementation of the above measures.
Article 12: European Union
Support for the replacement of the current European Union with a new European Union which would include all the nations of Europe other than those more properly belonging to the Middle East. Unlike the present EU, this new organisation would not be designed to evolve into a European state. It would not have a single currency and there would be immigration controls between nations.
Support for the introduction of policies in line with those contained in this charter across the new union, where those policies are relevant.
London, January 2015