Saturday, 20 March 2010

Why can't we all just get along?

Hannan makes a good point on his Telegraph blog today:
There are only two possible Prime Ministers: David Cameron and Gordon Brown.

Voting UKIP in a place like Seaford means boosting the prospects of its Euro-fanatical LibDem MP, Norman Baker, who reneged on his promise of a referendum, and who argues that the EU “is central to the UK’s economic prosperity”. Voting UKIP, in Seaford as in many other constituencies, means putting a federalist into parliament. It risks prolonging the tenure of this incompetent, wastrel, cowardly Labour regime.
I find it very frustrating that so many on the libertarian right have transformed an intense dislike of David Cameron into an active intention to vote for someone else - whether LPUK, UKIP or even, God help us, Labour. Because there's a very strong likelihood that the outcome they achieve will be the exact opposite of the one they desire - i.e., never ending Big State Socialist Government.

Whatever our views on the Conservative modernisation agenda - and boy, do I think it's misguided - there is only one party on the right that can win the next election. If all the above gentlemen had put their energies into winning the debate within that party, then most of the recent Blu-Labour crap might never have come to pass.

To get rid of Gordon Brown, we have to defeat (in order of their ability to influence the voting public) the BBC, the astonishingly proficient Mandelson spin machine (the only thing Labour have ever done well), London Luvviedom, the EU, most other broadcasters, the civil service, the Barclay Brothers and an utterly corrupted education system.

Against all that, should we really be fighting amongst ourselves?


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