The trials and tribulations endured by politicians of the so-called 'far Right' (BNP, NF, UKIP etc.) are tempered by the comfort of seeing how easily we expose the utter hypocrisy and double standards of our enemies.
Under the guise of 'equality' and fair treatment, the media and the Left patronise minorities and women yet betray themselves by not offering the same treatment to those of us they consider 'far Right', proving we are on the right lines and that they are disingenuous and corrupt.
Take the example of two vicars: one the Reverend Richard Coles (pictured above, left), currently being enthusiastically promoted by the BBC on Radio 4 and soon to take part in Strictly Come Dancing on BBC 1; the other the Reverend Robert West (pictured, right), moderator of the Christian Council of Britain and marginalised and insulted by the BBC as "the fake vicar" simply because he is a member of the British National Party.
When living in a Christian country (even if we don't regularly visit a church or worship, but nonetheless abide by Christian values, attending traditional church weddings, baptisms and funerals), ordained clergy take on a special aura of decency, cleanliness and goodness.
The very term 'Reverend' has a Latin origin in the verb revereri meaning 'to respect', implying one who is to be respected or revered.
From the outset let me make it clear that I have no particular animosity or antagonism towards Reverend Coles, I reserve that for the media, the BBC and a number of individuals, amongst them the likes of Nicky Campbell and Jonathan Bartley.
But let us look at Rev. Coles' CV and see how much we find to revere and respect about him: he admits to being a homosexual and taking part in "numerous sexual encounters in a rural lay-by with random male strangers - one of them, at Christmas, with a man completely naked apart from a bow of tinsel around his genitals".
Indeed, the Reverend Coles once declared that dogging - having sex with strangers [men] in public places - "was one of the great liberations of my life".
In a later interview, he added:
I was very much healed by the experience of anonymous sex with strangers in lay-bys. I had a fantastic time.
Of one particular clandestine encounter, he explains:
Like many gay men after a family Christmas, I decided to seek the comfort of strangers... I pulled into a lay-by, hidden by woodland... a car was parked in the darkness... a figure got out... it was a man, doing a dance, and he was completely naked apart from a bow of tinsel... Merry Christmas, I thought: Happy Feast of the Nativity.
"Like many gay men... seek the comfort of strangers..." - so that's what they do, is it?
Now, homosexuality is an unfortunate condition experienced - according to a recent ONS report - by only around 2% of the population, and whilst we tolerate (i.e. put up with) it, why it deserves to be 'celebrated' is not clear, particularly as the conduct described by Coles is - as far as I'm concerned - a disgrace.
Yet there he is, applauded and championed by the BBC (who according to a recent FOI request, employ homosexuals, bisexuals and 'transsexuals' as almost 11 percent of their total workforce, or six times the national average).
Now what about the other vicar, Rev. Robert West?
Rev. West has been a friend of mine for many years, we have had many conversations and discussions, often regular 'moots' in pubs with a few like-minded others and he never fails to impress with his profound knowledge, sincerity and humour.
He possess a profound and detailed knowledge of the Bible which he reads from cover to cover once a year.
Until 2006 he was a Tory member of South Holland District Council in Lincolnshire but left and "decided to seek refuge from political correctness by applying for asylum with the British National Party - Britain’s finest and most decent party - in our country’s hour of need".
Since that time he has been derided, marginalised and generally insulted by people, many of whom take the moral high ground, claiming to be Christians (like the oily, egregious Jonathan Bartley of the Green Party in the clip below, sitting with Louise Mensch and black poet Benjamin Zephaniah), some members of the Church hierarchy and hacks like Nicky Campbell who so rudely asks Rob, "Why are you wearing a dog collar?" and uses phrases like "Jesus in Jackboots"!
Before viewing Rob's David and Goliath demolition of Campbell's empty rhetoric, let us consider the term ad hominem which describes a very common tactic used to attack our people, when an argument or reaction is directed to the person rather than the position they are maintaining.
Sounds familiar, and worth remembering as a sign that your opponent has lost the argument. A similar form of this is when people ignore the content of an election leaflet and pick on any spelling mistakes or the quality of the paper!
I just love the way the panel shuffle around at their own discomfiture as Rob gets going...
On British school teaching and his persecution:
Ad hominem attack by the BBC:
In A Tale of Two Cities Dickens writes:
It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair, we had everything before us, we we had nothing before us, we were all going direct to Heaven, we were all going direct the other way... .
My Tale of Two Vicars also represents the best of times and the worst of times - you decide which is which.