"Truth seldom is pleasant; it is almost invariably bitter. A loss of courage may be the most striking feature which an outside observer notices in the West in our days..." Alexander Solzhenitsyn, Commencement address at Harvard University , June 8, 1978

Sunday, 3 May 2009


The Equalities Minister Harriet Harman has revealed that the Labour regime will formerly introduce anti-white legislation in the awarding of Government contracts. The measures will mean that firms that want tax-payer funded work could be judged on brand new criteria including their gender and how many Non-whites they employ. This basically means that a company that employs British workers, even if they can deliver services at a much cheaper rate and much more efficiently, will be pushed aside in favour of company’s that employ the “correct” number of non-whites.

In the usual messed up logic of the liberal left, Ms Harman has said that her new Equalities Bill will mean the annual £175 billion public procurement budget will be used to promote “equality”. WRONG! Instead, her bill will force employers to favour female and non-white job applicants over equally qualified white men in order to make up the race quotas. As she herself inadvertently admits, Labour’s new bill will favour companies who employ non-whites…. She said “ All other things being equal, if there are two companies bidding for a contract and one has a much better equality record, then it would be down to the procuring authority to choose that one.” Ms Harman’s version of “equality” is in fact anti-white male discrimination.
No matter what label you put on it, it all amounts to discrimination….

And, we at the National Front are not the only ones to see fault in the new bill. I think it is worth noting that business leaders have said that Ms Harman’s bill will harm the UK economy. Miles Templeman, Director General of the Institute of Directors, said; “ Harriet Harman must be the only person in Britain to believe that in the midst of some of the most difficult business conditions in years, introducing yet more regulation is a way of “boosting economic recovery”.”

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