The results from a BBC project titled ‘The English Question’ were reported yesterday and it was revealed that, perhaps not unsurprisingly, Africans don’t feel English.
The BBC worked alongside YouGov and academics to survey more than 20,000 people in England to question whether they felt proud to be English. The problem here lies in the fact that they didn’t limit their survey to English people. They asked people from other ethnic groups too.
Allow me to be clear here. The English are a distinct ethnic group. You cannot become English by moving house. You can only be English if you are born to two English parents. If you are a Pakistani and you move to England and are granted citizenship here, you are still a Pakistani but with British citizenship. You will never be English. Just like if an English person moved to Pakistan, they would still be English, but with Pakistani citizenship. Even if you are born in England to two Pakistani parents, you are still Pakistani, but with British citizenship.
The BBC project found that 61% of people who describe themselves as White are proud to declare their English identity. It also found that 32% of ethnic minorities are proud to declare the same (that is 32% too many because none of them are English).
The BBC reported: “The English identity emerges as more exclusive, while the British identity is seen as more inclusive.” The reasoning behind this is clearly because only English people can ever be English, whereas you can be granted British citizenship by moving here.
For this project, the BBC decided to run with the headline: “The English question: Young are less proud of nationality”. The reason for their finding is a combination of two things. Firstly, if we look at the demographics of Britain by ethnicity, we will find that the lower in age we go, the less White the population is. Since the BBC decided to ask Africans and Asians how they felt about being English, if their sample represented the general public then their mean age would have been quite young. The second reason is because our population is currently being indoctrinated by the anti-White mainstream media (the BBC included) into thinking that being proud of your identity is a bad thing, so it’s no surprise that this is beginning to have an impact.
I have noticed over the last month or so that the mainstream media in Britain have starting using the word “English” to describe non-English people. This is no doubt another attempt for them to water down our identities and turn us into atomised individuals with no sense of racial pride.
You won’t be surprised to learn that there was no comments section on the article. Of course, they can’t have their targets reading the truth and they don’t want to face the backlash that should be expected.
Two Other Points You May Be Interested In…
This one won’t shock you, but the project reported that 75% of Leave voters said that they felt proud to be English, while only 44% of Remain voters said they felt proud.
The BBC also reported:
“People generally see England as conservative and traditional, rather than liberal and outward-looking. Almost three times as many of its residents think England was ‘better in the past’ than believe its best years lie in the future.”
This is a white pill in a way because that is almost three quarters of the population, or 75%, who believe that England was better in the past. Judging by the fact that England was 79% White British on the date of our last census (2011), I would hazard a guess and say that those 75% of people who think that England was better in the past are almost all English. Perhaps all is not lost after all.