Sunday, 10 July 2011

UK Unemployment in 2012

Will There Be Unemployment in the UK in 2012?
The British Government is taking measures to combat unemployment and bring employment home to British people in the United Kingdom. It is hoped that in the future there will no longer be a situation allowing 90% of jobs in the UK to go to foreign workers, and that the year 2012 will see a change in unemployment figures.

Newspapers in Britain have highlighted the incredible figures on job discrimination, showing the total disparity in job distribution that British people are obliged to endure in the UK.

Lost Generation in 2012 Through Unemployment?
The British Government has openly spoken out to private sector employers in the UK, asking them to change this unbearable situation, to employ British workers and not rely on foreign labour.

The Work and Pensions Secretary Iain Duncan Smith has spoken of a lost generation, and many people are wondering for how long the discriminatory work distribution can go on in the UK, where so many factories and farms employ almost exclusively Polish or other workers from Eastern Europe, and where English is hardly spoken at work.

Unemployment and Discriminatory Definitions in the UK
Over the past few years, a bad habit has been spreading in the United Kingdom, a tendency on the part of a vocal minority, including some employers in search of cheap labour, to define British unemployed people as lazy and unwilling to work.

Although such language is based on a note of hate-propaganda that led to the persecution of the Germans after two world wars and the systematic destruction of German economic productivity, and leads to racial discrimination, such as giving about nine tenths of all jobs to foreign workers and consigning millions of people to living on benefits, it has thus far gone largely without rebuke in the United Kingdom.

The question is, will the British Government take decisive measures to clamp down on this unacceptable and intolerable behaviour and bring private-sector employers in factories and on farms to respond for their actions?

2012: Year of Prosperity in Britain
Will the year 2012 see prosperity in Britain? It is unlikely to happen if nine jobs out of ten go to foreign workers, who consequently can afford to look after their own children and pay their mortgage or rent, while so many British people are systematically made object of racial discrimination in the United Kingdom.

Home evictions for failure to pay the mortgage or rent are expected to reach over 40,000 a year, and a study has revealed that suicides in Britain are often related to unemployment. In order for this to change, the British Government will have to come to the final encounter with those private-sector employers who have had a great time calculating their own private financial gains by employing hard-working foreign labour in place of British workers.

Education and housing demands in the UK to accommodate mass immigration go at the expense of the Country, not at the expense of the private-sector employers. And it is at the expense of millions of unemployed British people who have to make do with benefits from the State. With a national debt of over £900 billion, and so many people languishing in unemployment, the British Government has realised that the present situation can no longer continue.

To achieve prosperity in Britain in 2012, the Government will have to introduce employment laws that put an end to private-sector racial discrimination against British people. This would be an important step to making British society a fair society, where private-sector employers can no longer dictate the laws of employment to their own exclusive and personal advantage.
Then we might see prosperity reigning in the United Kingdom in the year 2012.

Article written by D. Alexander 10 July 2011

Tony Blair receives award in Poland for giving British jobs in Britain to Poles:

Read on: British Party, employment not unemployment, campaigning for a fair society.

Unemployment in Britain in 2011:

UK Jobs: how British people are excluded from basic sectors of employment in the UK.

No comments:

Post a Comment