Sunday, 25 September 2011

British Party, Economic Prosperity

Prosperity in Britain
A functional economy offering work and a fair salary to the British People can be the only basis to economic prosperity, the reason for this being that the People are a part of the Country. A country cannot prosper if a part of its people are excluded from prosperity. As this ideal should apply to all countries, so too to Britain.

Whenever one government is involved in trying to solve all the problems of the world, it will fail, as this is not its task. To be a good example by administering to the needs of the home country and its people is by far better, as it is an example for other countries to follow if they wish. One government has enough to do when administering to the country and people for whom it has been elected.

The Union and Citizens' Rights
Britain's economic prosperity must be based on citizens' rights, and these rights must be guaranteed within the Constitution. The rights of citizens to partake in economic prosperity may not be diminished, and no attempt may ever be made to supplant the British People with another ethnic group.

The Constitution must be that of one Nation of the British Isles with four constituent countries, each with their own national identity. The Union of four equal countries would leave open the option for Ireland to be a united constituent country of the British Isles. This is optional, the other option being special and privileged relations between Britain, including Northern Ireland, and Eire.

Members or descendants of one constituent country can live in another constituent country while maintaining their original national identity, and at the same time can be part of the identity of the constituent country they or their parents chose to live in.

A Commonwealth of special relationship between Britain – or a Union of the British Isles – and Canada, Australia and New Zealand, based on reciprocal terms, could offer great benefits to the member states.

Cooperation with other countries should not come about in the form of a commonwealth or a union, but as between different countries and nations.

No foreign parliament could ever dictate laws to the United Kingdom, not even if British delegates are part of such foreign parliament.

British Party:

No comments:

Post a Comment