Saturday, 20 December 2014

Voice of Albion: Shaun Grimsley NF/WMI

Paul discusses British Nationalism with Shaun Grimsley.

Shaun has been involved in Nationalism since the early 1990’s, being involved with various groups including the National Front (NF), British National Party (BNP) and British Freedom Fighters (BFF).

Shaun is currently a National Front member and also supports the West Midlands Infidels (WMI).

Cannock Chase German Cemetery 2013


Louise Fisher and the B.U.F. in Birmingham

 Two more excellent articles from Britannia blog

Tuesday, 16 December 2014

Louise Fisher and the B.U.F. in Birmingham 

Louise Fisher, later Louise Irvine, joined the Birmingham branch of the British Union of Fascists in 1936. She became very active and rose rapidly through the ranks to become Women's District Leader for Birmingham. During the war she was detained under Defence Regulation 18B.

The first Birmingham branch of the B.U.F. was formed within weeks of the official founding of the Mosley movement, marking the blackshirt presence in Birmingham among the earliest in the country. [1]

On Saturday, 1 October 1932, local man, Arthur W. Ward was officially appointed Birmingham Branch Organiser. [2]

Ward swiftly proved himself an astute choice when his programme of careful planning and energetic activism, often in the face of violent opposition, translated into notable success. Over the course of the next eighteen months, Ward built the Birmingham branch of the B.U.F. into one of the leading centres of fascism in the country.

The rapid progress of the Mosley movement in Birmingham had deeply impressed the B.U.F. national leadership and, Arthur Ward, the man judged most responsible for the achievements, was duly transferred onto the staff at National Headquarters in London. [3]

A replacement for Ward arrived as part of the reorganisation of provincial branches undertaken by the B.U.F. during April and May 1934. [4] A. K. Chesterton was appointed Officer-in-Charge Midlands Area, [4] and proceeded to guide the Birmingham B.U.F. to what would prove its zenith in the city by mid-1934. 

After Chesterton left Birmingham, the Birmingham B.U.F. started to decline. Security Service documents explain the sudden deterioration of Mosleyite strength in the city, during the second half of 1934, as the product of a personal feud between the two most senior officers in Birmingham, Jesse Hill and D. N. Revett.

However, at the end of February 1934 membership stood at around 2,000. [1] Whether this figure constituted total membership or only active membership is unclear. If it is the latter, then Webber’s ratio [12] would produce a new total membership figure of 5,000. Either figure would validate N.H.Q.’s belief that Birmingham had earned itself a ranking ‘high among the strongholds of Fascism in Britain.’ [2]

Demonstrating that the Mosley movement successfully enlisted females for the fascist cause, a Women’s Section had been organised by Miss G. E. Moss and soon became an active factor in Birmingham. 

Female Blackshirts salute in Hyde Park

Durham [5] and Gottlieb [6] have shown that the B.U.F., in the words of Durham, made a ‘conscious attempt, not to position itself as a bulwark against feminism, but remarkably, as perfectly compatible with it.’ The B.U.F. distanced itself from the gender ideology of continental fascism and among its policies were equality within the Mosley movement and the British state, woman’s right to work, and equal pay.

Schoolteacher, Louise Fisher, officially joined the B.U.F. in 1936 aged 21. Soon after joining she became very active and rose rapidly through the ranks. While the Security Service assessed her as ‘easily influenced’ [7], the Birmingham B.U.F. regarded her as ‘one of the best women members in the country’ [7], but both agreed she was ‘an intelligent, studious girl.’ ‘She was more keen on this party than anything else in her life,’ the headmistress of the school where Fisher taught between 1937 and 1939 told MI5. 

Three female blackshirts salute as they leave their Chelsea headquarters for Birmingham to attend a meeting addressed by Sir Oswald Mosley, 1934

Fisher herself admitted that the B.U.F. was the principal interest in her life, apart from her job. [7] She recalled that branch life for active female members in Birmingham entailed performing a range of functions: ‘The B.U.F.’s policy of sex equality meant that in many ways the women were not treated as a separate section, being encouraged and expected to take part in any and every activity. [8] There was, Fisher felt, a feeling of freedom about life as a woman in the B.U.F., remarking: 'they (women) felt that they were doing something a bit different, a bit more…’ [9]

Gottlieb found that there was no ‘typical’ Mosleyite woman. Women joined the B.U.F. for a variety of motives differing little from the men. [10] In Louise Fisher’s case motivation came in the form of an impatient altruistic demand to see an improvement in Britain’s economic and social welfare. 

She arrived in Birmingham from Crewe in 1935 to take up her first teaching appointment after completing her training. Both her parents were dead and she had been raised 'in a fairly genteel fashion' by two maiden aunts. [9] Birmingham was her first experience of a big industrial city, and she was horrified at the reality of slum conditions and social injustice she perceived all around. [7] Fisher recalled: ‘I was appalled by the economic conditions that I found in Birmingham. I had never seen anything like the back-to-back slum houses….Action was needed now…’. 

Feeling that the Conservative party was uninterested in the poor and the Labour Party more interested in foreign affairs than in Britain’s domestic problems, she was impressed by Mosley’s policy of social reconstruction and, above all, his insistence that something needed to be done as a matter of urgency. [8] It was the fascist movement’s stress on action, Fisher believed, that attracted women to the Birmingham B.U.F. Women joined, she said: ‘because they wanted to see something done in a short space of time.’ [9]

The British Union of Fascists Women's Drum Corp, led by Heather Bond, supporting a major Brighton rally, 1939. 
Gender relations in the Birmingham branches also confirm another of Gottlieb’s findings: ‘The intensity of fascism’s spiritual appeal, coupled with the aestheticization of politics through the B.U.F.’s uniform and regalia, inevitably led to a sexually charged atmosphere….Fortifying the ideal of male-female co-operation, marriages and love affairs frequently occurred within the movement.’ [6] On at least two occasions the Birmingham B.U.F. acted as an impromptu marriage bureau. [1] Fisher recalled: ‘I am afraid that sex and human nature being what they are….romances sometimes bloomed!’ [6] 

Louise Fisher became Birmingham Women's District Leader in summer 1938, taking over the position from a Mrs Hays, a married woman who held ‘very strong political views’ but was forced to give up active membership through ill health though she encouraged her two sons to remain active in the branch. [11] 

Branches of the B.U.F. in Birmingham

Upper Cox Street West, Balsall Heath
October 1932 - July 1933

261 Stratford Road, Sparkhill
July 1933 - July 1936

Birmingham North, H.Q.
382 Tyburn Road, Erdington

Birmingham East, H.Q.
111 Coleshill Street, Duddeston

Birmingham South H.Q.
261 Stratford Road, Sparkhill
(until July 1936, then 81 Stafford Street)

Birmingham West, H.Q.
76 City Road, Edgbaston

A central control office was in room 86
174 Corporation Street

There may have been others.


The British Union of Fascists in the Midlands 1932 - 1940 by Craig Morgan MA, BA

[1]  J Brewer - Mosley's Men: The British Union of Fascists in the West Midlands, Gower and Aldershot, 1984

[2]  Blackshirt, 2 - 8 March, 1934

[3]  Blackshirt, 17 August 1934 

[4]  NA: HO144/20140 

[5]  M. Durham - Women and Fascism, London, Routledge 1998 

[6]   J. Gottlieb - Feminine Fascism, London I.B. Taurus 2000

[7]   NA: KV2/1223 

[8]   L. Irvine, ‘The Birmingham Schoolteacher’, in J. Christian (ed.) Mosley’s Blackshirts: The Inside Story of The British Union of Fascists 1932 – 1940 (London, Sanctuary, 1984)

[9]   S. Cullen, ‘Four Women For Mosley: Women in the British Union of Fascists, 1932 – 1940’, Oral History, Vol.24, No.1 (1996)

[10]  J. Gottlieb, ‘Women and Fascism in Inter-war Britain’ (Ph.D., University of Cambridge, 1998)

[11] Brewer, Mosley’s Men; Cullen, Four Women For Mosley 

[12] Webber, G., ‘Patterns of Membership and Support for the British Union of Fascists’, Journal of Contemporary History, Vol.19, No.4 (1984)
 Thursday, 18 December 2014

Charles Bentinck Budd and the B.U.F. 

Charles Bentinck Budd was born in Godstone, Surrey, on 16th August 1897. 
Educated at St. Edward’s school, Oxford, he left school in 1914, aged 16, to enlist in the Fifth Dragoon Guards and served in France during the Great War.

After the war he travelled extensively and served for two years in the South of Ireland with the Royal Irish Constabulary Auxiliary Force.

In 1926 Budd moved to Worthing and lived at Greenville House in Grove Road. On 31st March 1930, Budd, standing as an Independent, was returned unopposed to the Offington Ward of the West Sussex County Council.

A few months later, in November 1930, Charles Bentinck Budd was elected to Worthing Borough Council as the independent representative of Ham Ward in Broadwater. At an election meeting on 16th October 1933, Budd revealed he was now a member of the British Union of Fascists. He was duly re-elected and the national press reported that Worthing was the first town in the country to elect a Fascist councillor. Worthing was now described as the "Munich of the South".

The District H.Q. of the B.U.F.  in Worthing was at 27 Marine Parade

Sir Oswald Mosley, appointed Budd as the B.U.F. Organiser for Sussex . On Friday 1st December 1933, the B.U.F. held its first public meeting in Worthing in the Old Town Hall.

Worthing Old Town Hall, scene of the first B.U.F. meeting in the town. The building was demolished in 1968

According to the author of Storm Tide: Worthing 1933-1939 (2008): "It was crowded to capacity, with the several rows of seats normally reserved for municipal dignitaries and magistrates now occupied by forbidding, youthful men who arrived in black Fascist uniforms, in company with several equally young women dressed in black blouses and grey skirts."

On 4th January, 1934, Budd reported that over 150 people in Worthing had joined the British Union of Fascists. He claimed that the greatest intake had come from increasingly disaffected Conservatives. The Weekly Fascist News described the growth in membership as "phenomenal"

On 26th January, 1934, William Joyce, the deputy leader of the B.U.F., addressed a public meeting at the Pier Pavilion. Over 900 people turned up to hear Joyce speak. In his speech he pledged to free British industry from foreigners, "be they Hebrew or any other form of alien." Joyce ended his two-hour speech with: "Reclaim what is your own in the fullness of Fascist victory!"

Sir Oswald Mosley's first meeting in Worthing, was arranged for 9th October, 1934 at the Pier Pavilion. Fascist supporters packed the venue to hear Mosley and Joyce speak. The meeting was disrupted when a few hecklers were ejected by hefty East End bouncers. Mosley, however, continued his speech undaunted, telling his audience that Britain's enemies would have to be deported: "We were assaulted by the vilest mob you ever saw in the streets of London - little East End Jews, straight from Poland. Are you really going to blame us for throwing them out?"

At the close of the proceedings the main body of uniformed Fascists, led by Joyce, emerged from the Pavilion on to the Esplanade. It was estimated that there were 2,000 people waiting outside. The crowd surged forward and the march back to District H.Q. became a running battle. Mosley, William Joyce, Bentinck Budd and Bernard Mullan were charged with riotous assembly. When the case came to trial at Lewes Assizes the following year, Mosley was in excellent argumentive form and all were found not guilty.

In early 1936, Budd, resigned from West Sussex County Council and Worthing Borough Council, to take up a position as Birmingham Area Organiser.

The first two organisers of Birmingham B.U.F. were Arthur W. Ward and A. K. Chesterton. They both did an excellent job, building Birmingham into one of the leading centres of Fascism in the country. 

After Chesterton left Birmingham in the middle of 1934, the Birmingham B.U.F. started to decline. Security Service documents explain the sudden deterioration of Mosleyite strength in the city, during the second half of 1934, as the product of a personal feud between the two most senior officers in Birmingham, Jesse Hill and D. N. Revett.

Hill became Birmingham Organiser after the departure of Chesterton and remained in that position until about mid-January 1935 when N.H.Q. finally forced him out.  Arthur Mills was transferred from N.H.Q. to replace Hill, where he remained until the arrival of Bentinck Budd in January 1936. 

Outdoor meetings, arranged by Budd, attracted large crowds and were held every week starting in August 1936. A favourite pitch was the Birmingham Bull Ring.

Early morning deliveries at the Bull Ring Market 1936. Birmingham B.U.F. held outdoor meetings here throughout the 1930s.

Under Budd's leadership, 'steady progress' was reported, with an increase in sales of Action and the Blackshirt, and the formation of a new B.U.F. Unit in the Birmingham North district.

Sales drives featured debut appearances by local grey shirted BUF cadets. An ex-Cadet recounted years later: ‘Selling Action in New Street on Saturday nights, spread about forty or fifty yards apart, we were frequently abused and insulted. Selling the paper was an "initiation rite".

The Birmingham B.U.F. began 1937 with the announcement that Budd would stand as the B.U.F.'s official parliamentary candidate for the Birmingham Ladywood District at the next general election.

Assiduous effort propelled Ladywood to the top of the ‘northern zone’ sales league for literature sales. At the monthly General Meeting of Birmingham and Districts held on Sunday 28 February, Budd outlined his plans for future campaigning and rallied his followers. Over 50 members attended with their friends.  

Unfortunately, these plans were thrown into disarray by the crisis that was to hit the BUF in early March 1937.

Precipitated by a chronic lack of funds and massive cuts in expenditure, on 11 March 1937, a reduction in paid party personnel was announced.

Budd found himself to be one of a long list of staff discharged. Also dismissed from the movement was William Joyce, who, along with John Beckett, immediately formed the National Socialist League.

Charles Bentinck Budd was one of the first people to be arrested under Defence Regulation 18B. While in prison Budd's house in Grove Road, Worthing was damaged during a German air raid. Budd was released on 27th May, 1941. Two years later Budd sued two members of the government, Sir John Anderson and Herbert Morrison, for damages. Budd lost his case. 

Charles Bentinck Budd died in Eastbourne on 8th April, 1967.


Blackshirts-On-Sea by J. A. Booker, Brockingday Publications, 27 Old Gloucester Street, London

Spartacus Educational

The British Union of Fascists in the Midlands 1932 - 1940 by Craig Morgan MA, BA

The Western Morning News (15th November 1934)

The Evening Telegraph (1st June 1943)

NA: HO144/21062

The Fascist Newspapers

Fascist Week

Local Birmingham and Worthing Newspapers

Birmingham Gazette
Birmingham Mail 
Birmingham Post
Worthing Herald

Why I'm a White Nationalist (14 Reasons)

Bridget Bardot - she doesn't agree with white Genocide.

Speaks out about it

(Filthy Jew bitch) Luciana Berger: MP received 2,500 racist tweets

BBC Reports - An MP who received 2,500 anti-Semitic messages in three days has called for Twitter to ban racist words.

Luciana Berger, Labour MP for Liverpool Wavertree, received a "torrent" of abuse after an internet troll was jailed in October for a racist tweet.

The MP needed special security advice as the abuse organised by US neo-Nazis also saw her receiving death threats.

A Twitter spokesman said it had expanded the number of personnel working on abuse reports.

Garron Helm, 21, from Liverpool, was jailed for four weeks in October after admitting sending an offensive tweet to the MP.

Ms Berger said this prompted the white supremacist group to encourage people to send anti-Semitic and racist posts on Twitter.

She said: "The police told me that at its peak I received 2,500 tweets over the course of three days and I received many hundreds of others beyond those three days."

'Hosting hate'
The MP said her photograph was manipulated with violent, sexual and Holocaust imagery.

She added one picture superimposed her head on an Auschwitz inmate.

Ms Berger added: "It wasn't just online a few weeks after there were 10 people who turned up and were arrested outside my office in Liverpool."

She revealed police had given her specialist security advice and she never travelled alone at night.

When she first contacted Twitter she had the "onerous" task of reporting each tweet individually.

"I have met with Twitter and I think it is fair to say they are not doing as much as they should be," she said.

"Social media companies have a responsibility not to be hosting hate on their sites," Ms Berger added.

Twitter said its global team has reviewed abusive accounts around the clock regarding this specific situation, adding that it has worked closely with groups specialising in countering hate speech. Article

Filthy Jew Bitch 2: Ratfaced Kike.
Go here to do your part  


 Thomas Johnston

1 hr. A word of warning if you don't want to be arrested you have to start thinking before you type! They're cracking down on us bigstyle, don't let yourself become a target for a angered Facebook comment or Twitter argument. Don't use "offensive" words, don't threaten people. Alot of you are forgetting the first National Action motto. "Keeping your mouth shut is a valuable skill!''.

Saturday, 13 December 2014

Negro attacks old man on bus

COWARDLY & UNPROVOKED ATTACK HELP US FIND HIM- We have released a CCTV image of a man we would like to speak to following a “cowardly attack" on an elderly man in Aston.

The 78-year-old got on the 11C bus on Wellington Road in Aston at around 6.45pm on 17 October and − due to his arthritis − went to sit on one of the raised seats towards the back of the bus.

A younger man, already sat on one of the elevated seats, refused to let the elderly man sit next to him − forcing him to stand.

The other man then got up and went to sit on another seat.

Before getting off the bus at the job centre on Aston Lane, the younger man walked back up the vehicle and punched the elderly man once to the face.

The offender is described as black, in his mid-30s, around 6ft tall and of a medium build.

This was a cowardly and unprovoked attack on an elderly man, who just wanted a seat on a bus.

We are determined to find the person responsible and we have spoken to numerous witnesses on the bus, while also examining CCTV footage from the vehicle.

We have now identified a man we’d like to speak to about the assault and would urge him − or anyone who can tell us his name − to call us.

Anyone who knows the identity of the man in the image is urged to call police on 101, or the independent charity Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111.

Friday, 12 December 2014

Voice of Albion: Steve Squire of the BNP

Paul is joined for a second time by Steve Squire who is the BNP Regional Organiser for London.

Steve gives an update on the current situation within the British National Party. Steve became active in the BNP in 2009 and has stood for local elections in Enfield. He was the first on the list for the Greater London Assembly elections in 2012, and also first on the list as a BNP European Parliament Candidate in 2014.

Steve has consistently kept candidate numbers high in his region and has also recruited young members to the party. Locally the BNP Political stalls and foodbanks have become a regular fixture. British National Party main website Steve Squire speech – Birmingham 2012

Listen Here

Sunday, 7 December 2014

Do you want some!? I'll give it ya!

Voice of Albion: Garron Helm of National Action

Garron Helm is a 21 year old National Action activist.

He has recently been released, following a four week jail sentence for calling a Jewish MP a Jew!

Renegade Broadcasting


Saturday, 6 December 2014

Eric Hunt "live" on his newest film now ready for release (8pm British Time)

 Listen to Saturday Afternoon with Carolyn Yeager
 Saturday, Dec. 6th at 2pm Central U.S. time (3pm Eastern, 12 Noon Pacific) live on Carolyn's BlogTalk Channel 8PMGMT

Carolyn Yeager will talk with Eric Hunt, creator of the Holocaust Hoax Museum where you can go on a virtual tour of all the most important National-Socialist concentration/work/transit camp memorial museums in Poland and learn "everything you ever wanted to know and then some" about the Holohoax.

Our topic will be Majdanek, an ordinary camp very close to the city of Lublin and the subject of Eric's latest film which he is now ready to release. Eric will announce the exact release date and how you can watch it, plus tell us all the new information he has discovered that has not been updated at the hoax museum yet. One thing is sure, Majdanek was not a death camp. Enlarge image

Call-ins welcome during the 2nd hour at 323-642-1206. See you then,



Radio Free Mississipi: Jim Giles interviews Tom Metzger

This this is from 2012 I think.

RFM Archive
Tom Metzger website
My Zimbio