Tuesday, 8 July 2008

Solidarity - Now is the time to join

I have often posted links and stories on the independent trade union Solidarity because I admired the way they acted in the treatment of over one of their members Mark Walker.

Mark had been persecuted because of his political beliefs but thankfully was and still is a member of Solidarity. You can check out the story with images by clicking on me.

And because of their superb support given to Mark and others I have thought often about joining them. Well when I saw their advert shown above. I thought that is it. You have put it off for too long. I believe there are only two organisations you really need to belong to in these difficult times. One is the British National Party and the other is Solidarity. The only real patriotic trade union with courage to fight for British Workers. You will not find them funding the UAF and that is for sure. That is good enough for me. I am awaiting my membership card.


Anonymous said...

Since it got a new leadership under Adam Walker and Pat Harrington and started to take off Solidarity has really taken off. No shock then that the usual suspects have been attacking the Union. Yet the Union has just got on with the job of representing ordinary members with problems at work. They have never been distracted from that. When you have a problem, no matter how stong you are, it's good to have someone on your side. Solidarity is a brotherhood (just terminology Sisters - we love & respect you too!) and defends its own. How refreshing in a time of Union/management 'partnership' deals and confusion!

Anonymous said...


Peter Mandelson was a proud member of the Communist Party in the 1970s. The Home Secretary, Jack Straw, who has been overseeing this operation, made his name in the ultra-left world of 1960s student politics in alliance with the Stalinist wing of the Communist Party, and spent a long time in Allende’s Chile. The Labour Prime Minister Harold Wilson denounced the Deputy Prime Minister John Prescott as a Communist troublemaker. And the Prime Minister himself was a public supporter of the Communist-dominated Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (but not Soviet disarmament), and was a proud member of Labour when the Soviet agent of influence Michael Foot led it. The fact was that major figures in the New Labour Party were supporting the Soviet Union during the Cold War. It may be a genuine point of disagreement as to whether the Soviet Union was a threat to this country and whether the Cold War needed to be pursued – but this was not a call to end the Cold War, but to surrender in it.

Anonymous said...

With foundations like the TUC have then better to play safe.

By 1900 Hardie had gained the backing of the Trade Union Congress (TUC) and the left-leaning Fabian Society to help set up the LRC. The purpose of this new party was to get working men elected to represent the interests of the working classes and the Labour movement in Parliament. The LRC name was simplified to the Labour Party in 1906 .

By 1922 Labour became the official opposition for the first time. The first Labour government (a minority administration) took office in 1924 and lasted just 11 months. In 1929 Labour formed a second minority government which fared little better than the first,

xoggoth said...

Even those of us who are not great fans of the BNP should be appalled at the way that membership should be used as a general reason for exclusion from jobs, unions or non-political organisations.

Neither does it escape our notice that most violence originates with the leftists.