The Final Days Of British Democracy


The new ICM Poll puts Conservatives on 40% and Labour on 31%, up from 29%, borrowing 1% from Lib Dems and 1% from Others. It doesn’t shout at you as being extremely outrageous, and yet I have my doubts.

The problem is that, again just as last time, the narrative saying this is the new trend that would happen, preceded the poll. which is all a tad suspicious to my mind.

HPN1 (Hung Parliament Narrative 1) originated from Ken Clarke and Michael Heseltine in November, hard on the heels of Cameron’s post-Lisbon policy announcement. This narrative was then picked up and run with by all media, yet the polls were, at that time, saying a Conservative Majority of 60.

Then out of the blue, as if to order, came Ipsos MORI’s 6% Conservative lead based on a tiny sample (London was 53, where Labour were awarded a large majority), and HPN1 went mainstream in all media, as if, all along, it had been the only story in town. It wasn’t. It was a dramatic change, and the only scientific evidence for it being a correct interpretation seemed highly dubious.

The next narrative, HPN2, was released a week ago. This was in fact not in truth a Hung Parliament Narrative, as it claimed to be, but a Labour victory narrative. It appeared in The Times, written by Francis Elliot, sourced from what he referred to as ‘Labour Election Planners’.

HPN2 stated that the current 8% Conservative lead (which in some polls was still given as 17%) could be overturned by Election Day to 0%, with 5% of Lib Dems and 3% of Others returning to Labour. This was another stunning change, notionally eliminating a once 20% Conservative polling lead to zero, all within a year, and yet that was not even mentioned.

The HNP2 narrative was repeated again in The Guardian yesterday, as the ICM Poll came out showing the exact trend it had forecast, that of Lib Dems switiching to Labour and also Others switching back to Labour, exactly as predicted the week before.

If the process happened the other way around, I would be a little happier. If first came the supposedly scientific test, the poll showing that Lib Dems were switching to Labour, – and then came the narrative or explanation based on its findings, the interpretation, came second, I would be a little less sceptical. The way round it is being done is so obvious.

This is just like East Anglian University Climate Forecasting. You first decide what result you want, and then you match your findings accordingly to give it. Iraqi WMD comes to mind as another example.

All such distortions of scientific data have a purpose. That purpose is the exercise of power. Money on the gigantic scale, for example is to come from Climate Taxes. War can be justified from wrong military intelligence, and electoral advantage comes from ‘polling to order’, were that indeed to be happening.

The polls and the narratives that appear to be informing them, are, in my opinion, being designed for one purpose – to prepare expectations for election results. Achieving the actual election results they desire, presents the controllers with no difficulty, and can be achieved by postal vote exercises and ballot box handling processes easily enough, but the result that is delivered, can only be delivered if the public don’t suspect that anything is untoward.

People still believe that the electoral system is working, so the controllers have to carry on with the fiction. In other countries they don’t even bother pretending, which in a few years time, will no doubt also be the case in Britain. But right now it controls people more successfully that the fiction of electoral fairness is continued with, for as long as people are still prepared to believe in it.

By a continual drip drip in the media of an expected election result over many months, cleverly disguised in polling trends which are created to order, and through narratives in support, the public can be prepared for the electoral result that the election controllers desire.

That way the public’s acquiescence in their own enslavement can be more surely achieved. There is no need for a dramatic throwing out of all MPs from Parliament and the surrounding of the Palace Of Westminster with troops. The process of disempowering MPs and the destruction of democracy can be far more assuredly achieved by sinister behind-the-scenes tampering, which few even realise is happening. By the time they do, it will all be over.

David Cameron

Since Cameron’s Lisbon address, he has worried the controllers with his talk of repatriation of powers and a Sovereignty Bill. They are no longer prepared to grant him an election victory, and ever since that moment all the narratives have been changed accordingly.

Did Cameron break cover too early? I don’t think he had a choice. His pre-Lisbon stance was easier to disguise, but once Lisbon was over, he had to make himself clear, as Conservative voters were demanding a sufficient response.

The controllers really would prefer a 4th Labour victory to keep the EU safe, while all the power structures are set up which will ensure Britain is locked in, but the swinging of expectations to that extent, is probably deemed impossible at this stage, although they are trying to go as far as a Labour Victory Narrative if they can.

The Hung Parliament narratives are, for now, the ones being deployed, and the public are gradually being prepared for Cameron not to win the election, and for his removal from the game of political theatre, while the controllers seek out a new safer pair of hands to ‘lead’ the Conservative Party.

They look for the next Blair or the next Clegg, someone who will agree to all the controllers’ demands in return for personal advancement, which was what they thought they had in Cameron.

The public are not likely to see any of what is being done, as they are unable to contemplate that things have gone so far. The evidence does not comply with the conventional explanations of politics, however. It does comply with the explanation I give, does it not? Just see the change in David Cameron since his Lisbon speech a month ago. He knows what he is facing. And look hard at Gordon Brown. He is smiles all the way now.

Cameron as he was only just over a month ago.

PICTURE – Brown at top on Andrew Marr’s show. Hat Tip – politicalbetting.com

Middle – Alastair Campbell. Lower – Charlie Whelan and Jeremy Paxman.

UPDATE – The Francis Elliot article in December which let the cat out of the bag is no longer accessible on Timesonline. Finding it again would be a library job. I wrote this on December 14th so maybe I read it between the 10th December 2009 and the 14th. In case anyone’s interested! There was a co-author (female but name forgotten). I have spoken with Francis Ellion in the past (February 2003) and trust him as a source.

The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.
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4 Responses to “The Final Days Of British Democracy”

  1. Fausty says:

    I’ve been entertaining similar thoughts.

    Politicians dare not voice the truth, or they’ll be ditched by their puppet masters. It is their lot to be vilified by the public for their masters’ choices.

    It’s interesting that Boris Johnson has just this week embrased Copenhagen. Is he to be the next Tory leader?

  2. tapestry says:

    Boris clearly harbours leadership ambitions.

    He has leadership qualities, and if Cameron stumbles, he’d be in like Flyn.

    Your observation about Copenhagen and Boris could be another sign. Interesting thought, Fausty.

  3. Stickytroll says:

    Yes, I’ve been wondering about Boris. But one thing in his way as far as being ‘in like Flyn’ is timing. Should Cameron ‘stumble’ and somehow fail to deliver victory next year, would he stay as leader until Boris is able to engineer himself out of the mayoralty and into a safe seat? I doubt it.

    Boris would relying on either usurping a caretaker leader, or another Conservative defeat in 2014/2015. Surely both quite far-fetched ideas?

  4. tapestry says:

    Yes. It’s a little far-fetched, I would agree. Cameron might do well. Or others might rise. Boris is colourful in amongst what is currently a very grey scene. But how realistic are his leadership ambitions? A little far-fetched probably.

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