Britain’s Failed Tết Offensive

I WOULD LIKE TO CONGRATULATE EVERYONE for standing straight and tall and refusing to bend the knee to the blackmail of Black Lives Matter. As the Veterans Alliance said, “We only kneel to God and the Queen … and when we’re about to fire.” I think that should be our motto going forwards.

It’s all starting to unravel now, and many companies and institutions are rowing back amid embarrassed and muttered half-apologies, and excuses of ignorance. It was not ignorance, though. It was a toxic Molotov cocktail of political correctness and Britain’s quislings exposing themselves and expending their ammunition too soon.

You probably know quisling is a word for those who have sold out their countrymen to the enemy, after the Norwegian Vidkun Quisling who colloborated with the Nazis during World War 2.

Quislings are people who keep lists.

For instance, during the Tết Offensive of the Vietnam War in 1968, the Chinese Viet Cong invaded the city of Huế in southern Vietnam. It took four weeks for the Americans to arrive in Huế and push them out again. But during those four weeks, the Chinese had managed to behead thousands of people, all with the help of the quislings – local people who had, for years, been keeping lists of “dissidents” and “intellectuals”, aka those who can think for themselves.

On the first day of the BLM riots in London, a few weeks ago, the quislings in positions of power showed themselves. It was if someone had fired a starting gun and they all instantly dropped to one knee. They thought the much-awaited glorious revolution had finally arrived. But they had peaked too soon.

Now we know who they all are, we should never forget their faces. We should keep a list of our own … not for the purpose of any guillotine, but just so we remember never to trust a single word they say on any issue, ever again.