Monday, 27 February 2012

British Party: Democracy and Citizens' Rights

Local and National Democracy within a New British Union
Our Nation should enjoy Democracy, with the resident British citizens having the right to take part in debating local issues, putting forward proposals, finding solutions that are satisfying for the common good, and deciding by vote the preferred proposal.
This same form of Democracy should be applied by way of referendum to important national issues proposed in Parliament concerning the Country.

The House of Commons
The elected House of Commons should be the only legislative body in Parliament, while abiding to the concept of a referendum on important issues of national concern. The antiquated House of Lords is out of touch with the concept of modern democracy and constitutes an unnecessary burden of added weight to the present system of centralised big government.

Constitution of Basic Citizens' Rights
The Constitution of basic citizens' rights, once established, could not be changed even through democracy, legislation or referendum. This Constitution has to guarantee the undisputed right of our Nation to Freedom and Independence, and the rights of British citizens to live with dignity and be able to participate in the economy, to be assisted in time of need, and to be instructed in the ways of righteousness.

The Christian Faith is the only Faith that our schools should uphold and impart. Any attempt to prevent the Christian Faith from being made known and cherished within British schools must be combated with the Law.

Written by D. Alexander

Photo: Dover Town Hall

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