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PM vow after second Ukip poll win

OWoN: In a second by-election the Wildcat Independents UKIP have won another Parliamentary seat ramming it right up the big 2 parties. This IS the voice of the people saying NO MORE to the big 2. It's got them rattled and its got them frightened.

Be sure, if UKIP do win the 15 to 25 seats now projected, it will smash the EU role plays and stop the illegals dead. It will mean an end to accepting mindless EU rules and restore English Law to England. A Conservative UKIP coalition, that will be the voice of the people saying NO MORE! Bring it on! The Political Chattering Classes are still so stupid as to underestimate the hard fact that real people are sick of their self assuming ways and will vote them out in May.

America may get its chance if support is given to Independents. It will not take so much to take a blocking hold.

45% are either brain dead or Welfare Groupies who will vote Democrat and the Republicans have the same die-hards. That floating 10% is the attack zone and if Independents can take 4% from that it's the deciding vote. Enough to force a coalition and enough to stop all their games.

Think smart, and with the seats play hard.

Winning back America can be done once the people believe in the better case. It starts with a whisper and becomes a roar.

PM vow after second Ukip poll win

Mail Online
By Press Association
21 November 2014

David Cameron has vowed to win back Rochester and Strood for the Conservatives after they suffered their second damaging by-election defeat at the hands of Ukip in the space of six weeks.

Amid jubilant scenes, Tory defector Mark Reckless - who stood down in order to trigger the showdown with his former party - regained the Kent seat with a majority of 2,920.

Ukip leader Nigel Farage said he would be "very surprised" if more Tory MPs did not now choose to jump ship and join his party in the run-up to the general election next year.

Among the Conservative high command, there was some relief that the final margin of defeat was narrower than many commentators had been predicting.

In the aftermath of the vote, a number of prominent Tory Eurosceptics - including John Baron, Philip Davies and Stewart Jackson - came out to declare their continuing allegiance to the party.

The result was nevertheless another wounding blow for Mr Cameron, following the victory of Mr Reckless's fellow Conservative defector Douglas Carswell in Clacton, Essex.

The Prime Minister put his authority on the line, visiting the Kent constituency five times during the course of a campaign the Conservatives had originally insisted was "winnable".

But having first vowed to "throw the kitchen sink" at the battle, in recent weeks officials sought to play down expectations as the polls consistently pointed to a Ukip victory.

Mr Cameron said: "I am absolutely determined to win this seat back at the next general election because anything other than a Conservative government will put our recovery at risk and Ed Miliband in Downing Street. I am more determined than ever to deliver security for Britain."

Mr Farage said the result - in Ukip's 271st target seat - showed that his party was now capable of winning anywhere in the country.

"We have beaten the governing party of the day in this sort of life-and-death struggle. It represents a huge, huge victory," he told Sky News.

"I would be very surprised, given where we are, if there weren't more defections between now and the next general election.

"They won't happen today, they won't happen tomorrow, but over the course of the next few weeks people will be thinking and perhaps some of them saying to themselves 'You know what, I have got a better chance of winning on a purple ticket than I have on a blue ticket'."

Before rushing back to Westminster so he could be sworn in as a MP in time to take part in a debate on the future of NHS, Mr Reckless suggested Ukip could end up holding the balance of power after the general election.

"Whichever constituency, whatever your former party allegiance, think of what it would mean to have a bloc of Ukip MPs at Westminster large enough to hold the balance of power," he told cheering supporters.

Conservative Chief Whip Michael Gove insisted he remained "100% certain" there would be no more defections to Ukip, although Leader of the Commons William Hague sounded less sure, saying: "I don't have a crystal ball about what every MP will do."

Mr Cameron is likely to come under renewed pressure from Tory Eurosceptics to harden his demands to repatriate powers from Brussels in order to curb immigration from the European Union.

Backbencher Andrew Bridgen called on Mr Cameron to counter the appeal of Ukip by promising to put himself at the head of the campaign to leave the EU if he was unable to achieve a satisfactory re-negotiation of the terms of Britain's membership.

"We need the Prime Minister to say that and I think that will take the legs from under Ukip," he said.

While the Tories licked their wounds, it was also another bad night for Labour who were beaten into third place, raising fresh questions over Ed Miliband's prospect of entering Downing Street.

"We know we have got a challenge in relation to Ukip. It's a challenge I'm determined to meet," the Labour leader said.

"I think what it says is that there is deep discontent about the country and there is also a scepticism about whether any mainstream political party can turn it round. Our fight, our job, is to show we can."

The Liberal Democrats continued a humiliating string of by-election performances, finishing fifth behind the Greens with just 349 votes and losing another deposit.

Party president Tim Farron said they had suffered as a result of tactical voting by Lib Dem supporters who wanted to keep out Ukip.

"The Conservatives probably found that they had more people tactically voting for them from Labour and the Lib Dems than people who were actually Conservatives. They were all going Ukip," he said.

A Press Association analysis of the voting figures suggests that there will again be a hung parliament after next May, however well Ukip performs.

All three main parties saw their share of the vote fall compared with the last general election, with the Lib Dems down by 15.39%, the Tories by 14.39% and Labour by 11.7%.



  1. This IS a protest vote, not just against the stitched-up MPs in the major parties and the British government, but especially against the lunatics running the EU, and come May it will be repeated across the country.

  2. NOTHING will change until USA gets PAPER BALLOTS nationally. Machines fix it all ahead of time.


  3. I'm actually a bit surprised democracy seems to work in the UK, as a rarity. elsewhere in the anglosphere it's either rigged by the Supremes or Murdoch.

    1. AJNAANDY,

      It's rigged here too but usually in a subtle, not obvious way, by carefully manipulating the population through the media - except in the Scottish Referendum, when a vote for independence was so likely the vote counts had to be rigged directly.

      The ballots are all on paper - no computers to rig results as in America. However, the British public are so fed up with their loss of sovereignty to the EU and the load of dimwits in our government that they won't hesitate to show their disgust by voting for UKIP - not because UKIP is so great but because Farage connects with popular sentiments and the other party leaders are plain boring.


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