Social networking is an important way of keeping in touch with the British National Party and taking small, easy actions to promote our fight for our identity and culture. It's just one way you can make a difference and show you care about the cause we all believe in. Here are some ideas you can use.
The election broadcast videos for both British National Party leadership candidates are now online.
Help recruit for the British National Party – distribute our We Want Our Country Back leaflet.
The following statements have been issued by both leadership candidates in response to the pro-Andrew Brons smear booklet that has been sent to thousands of our members and supporters.
This morning, at 9 a.m., the Leadership Election Returning Officer, Geof Dickens, issued a warning to all 24-month+ members in relation to the existence of an illegal and unauthorised mailing that this morning has landed on the doormat of some of our members and supporters.
The latest Nuneaton and Bedworth meeting of the British National Party saw members old and new putting their names forward to stand in next year’s council elections.
There has been a programme of non-stop activity in the New Forest area throughout the Autumn, with continual weekends of action and two very well-attended meetings, reports South East regional organiser Nick Prince.
The famous Barnsley British National Party stall received a warm welcome from local shoppers when it returned to the town centre on Saturday after a short break. Many people congratulated our activists on our stand against the teaching of sex education to children as young as four at Sheffield’s Grenoside primary school.
The British National Party is on course to regain its GLA seat and perhaps win one more, London Regional Organiser Steve Squire told a recent meeting in Enfield. Mr Squire, who is the British National Party’s number one party list candidate for the GLA, was joined at the meeting by Party Chairman Nick Griffin.
Fellow patriot, our children are outnumbered in our own schools. The number of secondary school children from ethnic ‘minorities’ has soared by 57 percent in the last ten years, outnumbering white children in classrooms across Britain. Figures show that black and Asian children now account for 17 percent of pupils aged 11 to 16 nationwide, with some schools being up to 98 percent non-white.