‘Cultural Marxism has ruined the UK and South Africa’ (Part 2): interview with Jack Sen, suspended UKIP candidate

What is the real reason you were suddenly suspended from UKIP?

I was suspended from UKIP simply because I refused to toe the party line when it came to discussing the genocide of the Western European people and minority South Africans, and the Marxist imposed double standards Westerners face on a daily basis.

The moment one has the audacity to discuss the deliberate displacement of indigenous people in Western Europe, or murder of Western White people in general, the epithet “racist” is shouted.

Considering I myself have some non-white ancestry (I have an Indian grandparent), I found the “white supremacist” tag used to describe me a tad ironic. I say this as I myself have been abused on occasion for being “swarthy”.

For me the criticism had less to do with race and more to do with the divide-and-conquer ideology being used to tear our societies apart – something you see quite a bit of in South Africa.

Still, I felt something needed to be said.

My wife, English mum, and most importantly my 100% phenotypically white daughter, need someone to stand up for their interests and well-being, and I’ve believed for some time now that I should be that person. That’s what dads are for after all.

The white Western male is quite sadly apathetic – one can say they’ve been emasculated beyond belief by Cultural Marxism, evidenced by the tens of thousands of grooming gang rapes and not one instance of revenge. They don’t have the same fighting spirit one sees in South Africa, or in non-white nations.

After what transpired in Rotherham, where white children were singled out for rape, and the white Leftist establishment did nothing to prevent it, I felt I needed to take a stand, not against the perpetrators of the rape, but the Leftist fiends facilitating it.

If I am the only man in Britain that does so, I’ve done my part.

What was specifically said?

A few weeks before I was suspended I gave an interview to the European Knights Project.

The interviewer asked me about commonalities that existed between the Marxists that wrecked your homeland, and the ones currently destroying mine.

So I rattled off a few names: Ed Miliband, Joe Slovo, Nadine Gordimer and Barbara Spectre. These names are all quite conspicuously Jewish, so I decided to throw a few gentiles in the mix so I wouldn’t appear anti-Semitic, as that was not the plan.

It didn’t work.

Although I never actually came out and said that in places like in South Africa, Sweden and England, where the displacement is at its most intense, Marxist Ashkenazi-Jewish radicals from former Eastern bloc nations are overrepresented in a movement calling for our annihilation, the implication was there, and I was doomed.

Within days of giving the interview – and I still don’t know who reported me – I was being disciplined. Not for anti-Semitism – as there was nothing overly anti-Semitic about my statements – but because I’d dared call the deity, Madiba, a terrorist. Thankfully, the chaps at UKIP HQ had no idea who Slovo and Gordimer were so I was safe… for the moment.

Then, this amateur junior reporter at the Mail on Sunday, named Alisha Rouse, sent me an email asking to urgently speak to me, due to the fact that I had given an interview to a “white supremacist site”. That’s how she worded the email, as well.

Me, someone with an Indian granddad who on occasion had been verbally abused in Britain because of his ethnicity, being accused of white supremacism! The idiotic woman really had no clue what she was talking about, however I entertained her out of fear she would misreport my beliefs.

Rouse then proceeded to waste my time over the phone grilling me about my beliefs that there’s an effort to destroy our culture and her belief that I was again; anti-Semitic. She asked me if I was a racist, I said no, and that was that. The story, although UKIP were petrified of its release, never even made the paper. The reporter was really just trying to make a name for herself by having a go at a well-known UKIP parliamentary candidate. She failed, and I moved on.

Once UKIP heard I’d spoken to her, I was shouted at, threatened and told that I’d better distance myself from all things South African, due to the fact that fact that South Africans were blind to just how racist they were.

Believe it or not, that’s what our Head of Candidates wrote me.

The man didn’t give a damn about the murders, racism and hatred, nor that a few hundred thousand Saffas live in Britain! One would think a party looking for votes would care about the single most important issue Saffa expats care about.

They just told me to keep my mouth shut and never ever speak to a national reporter again.

I agreed and moved on.

Although I understood why I’d gotten in trouble, I was still under the misguided impression that UKIP prided itself on encouraging people to speak their minds, as long as their opinions weren’t based on hatred – which mine were certainly not.

I didn’t see what was wrong with discussing what amounted to ethnic genocide and naming the people behind it. Nor was there anything wrong in giving my opinion to a very widely read website, especially as the initial conversation took place well before my campaigning had started.

I can understand if I’d said that there was war between Jews and gentiles (that’s not my opinion), why that might have been seen as offensive, but simply to point out that what amounts to genocide was taking place in SA and Europe? It made no sense.

In fact, tell an objective Black or Asian who’s not attended a Marxist indoctrination camp, also known as a university, that this is happening, and provide them with a little evidence that Europeans are being replaced. Then go through the names of the people behind the move to displace us, telling them that most of these people are progeny of Eastern European immigrants with Marxist backgrounds. I can almost guarantee that he won’t see racism at all. He reflects, and either agrees or disagrees.

Most of the Asian people I know – especially members of Britain’s Hindu and Sikh communities – actually agree with me. Muslims themselves recognize that one of the most efficient ways to spread and increase the percentage of people subscribing to Islam is through mass immigration and outbreeding. I mean it doesn’t take a genius to recognize what’s happening, nor should we be prevented from discussing it nor be prevented from naming the people behind it.

Then there were the aforementioned tweets sent to Luciana Berger, accusing her of being more concerned with Israel than she was with her constituency in Liverpool. Berger, who just prior to being parachuted into Liverpool from London, chaired the Labour Friends Of Israel organisation, has been criticised by a lot of people for her foreign allegiance and dodgy dealing – so again there wasn’t really anything that controversial in my words.

In fact a Wikipedia article was quoted in the criticism.

Still, Berger, who has made a bit of a career out of feigning moral outrage when confronted with her treachery, and crying anti-Semitism whenever she is criticized for her shoddy politics, phony Labour credentials, and dual allegiance, saw an opportunity… and jumped.

I say this as this is not the first time the repugnant Berger has gotten people into problem over their opinions.

Not being able to openly criticise politicians that have sold our local people out for their internationalist interests is one of the worst things about this nation.

And the woman knows why I called her a traitor. She was angered that I just had the balls to do so, right before an election and in a party that is well-known for pandering to special-interest groups.

How do you respond to charges that your tweet to Luciana Berger was anti-Semitic?

Disseminating truth, when one’s intention was to expose injustice, has nothing to do with racism. Her being Jewish is of no concern of mine. Her being a traitor to this country is.

The right to point out that a morally bankrupt politician with a dual allegiance, who’s paid to serve us, has been corrupted, has to be protected. It’s far less incendiary than drawing a cartoon of Mohammed, something I am certain this vile Berger woman would don a Je Suis Hebdo T-shirt for, yet it was deemed anti-Semitic by the press, and most distressingly the party I’d dedicated the last 6 months of my life to.

In the first tweet I sent Berger, where I claimed she had dual allegiance (she actually has a single allegiance if I am being perfectly honest), and would prefer to send child benefit ear-marked for the poor to Israel and Poland, the evidence is there to back up the allegation.

If she’d been a white gentile and a member of a neo-Nazi organisation that she’d lobbied on behalf of, I would have been equally aggressive. If Berger was Muslim, and say in some sort of Pakistani friends association as its leader, I would have made the same allegation.

That’s what honest men and good public servants do.

With that said, in neither case I doubt anyone would have taken any notice. Although Muslims are protected in Britain, we are still allowed to criticise them. It’s only Jews that are totally off-limits, and this is why anti-Semitism is on the rise again. Knowing you can’t criticise someone breeds resentment.

If I wasn’t anti-Semitic before this event, can you imagine how I feel now?

It’s actions like these that make people angry. I’m smart enough to know there are distinct differences between Jewish people, but knowing that the only reporter at the local Liverpool Echo I ever had a problem with was Jewish, and this politician was, as well, will make some appreciate why people think as they do.

I would like to add my interpretation of UKIP’s actions and mind-set if possible.

Although I first thought UKIP rushed to judgment due to the fact that they were petrified of being branded racist, I am now starting to think that it goes much deeper. The Daily Express just gave more than one million pounds to Mr Farage, leader of UKIP. Knowing what I know about politics and Richard Desmond’s motivation for backing UKIP, I’m no longer certain that what happened wasn’t orchestrated and I was made an example of. I mean Nigel Farage taking time out of his busy schedule to call me an embarrassment on national television? Shameful.

Prior to this incident, many people saw UKIP as a conservative, pro-British and pro-Western party. Do we have reason to doubt that?

I thought so myself when I first joined as the vast majority of the people that are on the ground – the members, volunteers, council and parliamentary candidates – are all very pro-British, Western, and as patriotic as you could envision.

Sadly, the suits at the top prey upon the genuine love of country we grunts at the bottom of the totem pole feel. The fact that UKIP supports fracking Britain to death, cares little for the environment and would allow millions of third-world immigrants in to replace the migrant workers from Eastern Europe, not simply shit the borders most UKIP supporters would prefer, is cause for concern.

Although there’s merit to the idea of civic nationalism, I have a funny feeling that the longer UKIP stays relevant, the more it will gravitate towards the sort of pseudo-nationalism we see in groups like the EDL and Britain First. To be honest, UKIP is starting to remind me a lot of the American Republican Party, and that is certainly grounds for worry as well. I wonder if we’ll be importing Ari Fleischer to run our MI5 next.

What attracted you to the plight of white South Africans, an unpopular cause in Britain if ever there was one?

My Afrikaner grandmother, my love for justice, and the fact that it pains me to see good people dying while the world and people like Ms Berger watch in amusement. I’d have loved to move to South Africa with my family at some point, but it’s simply not possible under the current government. Knowing I can’t even bring my daughter to see where her grandma was born because people are being killed, made me take a step back and think, hold on, you’re unable to move back to SA, but these people are literally trapped and have to live in fear for their lives? I just wanted to make a difference and am happy I have been given the chance.

You say you read some Afrikaans? Did you just pick it up or do you know another Germanic language such as German or Dutch?

I only do as my grandma would sing a few songs to us as children in her native tongue and put Malva puddings on our table at Christmas time. My knowledge of the South African people is more cultural than linguistic, but basically I enjoy the language and want to see it live on in perpetuity. I’d love to see South Africa return to its former greatness. Although change was necessary, what we’ve witnessed is the wholesale destruction of a nation. Handing over the nation to people that don’t have the capacity to run it, is a recipe for disaster.

The poverty, Aids, murder, rapes and societal degradation are evidence that majority rule in Africa doesn’t and can’t work.

Do you consider yourself to be a victim of political correctness?

Yes, definitely but in a slightly different manner than the sort of political correctness we typically see infecting our society. UKIP gave me a lot of rope to criticise grooming gangs on my site, as well as attacking paedophiles, forced sexual education programmes, gay lifestyle indoctrination, but when I directed my fighting spirit at Berger and the people behind South Africa’s demise, I was done. That’s what’s so disturbing about this whole incident. It reeks of being conspiratorial.

UKIP reps have made some truly racist statements over the past few months. From candidates threatening to shoot “peasants”, calling gays “disgusting” and “pooftahs”, to Farage himself making some pretty racially charged statements about Muslims, we’ve seen our fair share of scandals. One common denominator in the abuses was the fact no-one ever criticised Jews or mentioned the word white. Until now that is…

It appears that if you mention Jews – even if it’s fair criticism, or talk about white genocide and Ashkenazi involvement in Marxism, you’re done.

I spent a fortune on my campaign, could have secured 20% of the vote and a possible second place if it weren’t for UKIP damaging me on the telly, as they did, so I am angry and at this point feel I have an obligation to myself, my family and the victims of genocide to speak openly.

What saddens me most is how political correctness has ruined some of the friendships I forged in UKIP.

The fact that not a solitary soul at head office would even speak to me after my suspension tells me all I need to know about how they see candidates that dare tell the truth.

I would like to add that although I was made to feel quite unwelcome by top officials in UKIP, many of my fellow UKIP parliamentary candidates, also perturbed by the direction the party has headed, did in fact reach out. The support from people on the ground in my constituency was overwhelming.

Also, several members of the British National Party (BNP) contacted me via Twitter since the suspension, commending me for my decision to say and do the right thing. One of them put me in touch with BNP party Chairman Adam Walker, who’d heard about how I had been treated by UKIP, and wanted to show support. After speaking to Adam a fair bit this past week I can say without any reservation that I’m genuinely impressed with the manner in which he wants to take the BNP forward and was pleased to see that all our ideals and vision of a better Britain lined up. It’s nice to know authentic nationalism is alive and well!

How did being suspended so close to the election impact you on a personal and professional level?

Imagine seeing your idol, Nigel Farage, calling you an embarrassment, seeing the people that you dined with, who held your daughter in their arms, men that you shared pints of ale with betraying you, as they did me.

Then imagine watching your chances slip away over a few innocuous Tweets, it was quite painful.

Being done with the frauds has taken a great weight off my shoulders. Although they were better than the Lib/Lab/Con regime, they are still a part of the establishment and, in my estimation, controlled opposition that puts up with a bit of abuse as long as they can continue to play the game. The fact that media mogul, Richard Desmond, handed UKIP over a million quid only a week before they suspended me for anti-Semitism tells me that UKIP is done and are no longer worth supporting.

In a way – and although I do feel guilty for feeling this way – I’m glad UKIP had a shambolic result at the election. Hopefully, my ability to demonstrate to the world that UKIP are not part of the solution, with the help of people like you, made some sort of impact. The impact my words have had on the tens of thousands of South African expats that decided to make their voices heard on election day, also makes me quite proud.

How does one fight against political correctness if it so well-entrenched in the mainstream media, universities and parliaments throughout the Western world?

In a perfect world we’d be able to deal with contemporary adherents of the Frankfurt school, as other nations have, but that’s not going to happen in my lifetime.

So one has to use the best weapon we have today – the internet. People have to speak up, defend the right to free speech, accept they will be vilified, but push on as we do. Problem is, not adhering to political correctness can have catastrophic impact on a person’s career as I discovered. It’s a tough call, but all I can say is I can sleep at night because I know I did the right thing.

I have not won the election as Berger did, and might never be as well-off as she is, due to the fact that I am honest, but I can at least live with myself knowing I have done a small part to expose vermin like her and make a difference.

People can also join true natioanlsit parties like the BNP – not to be confused with racist parties.

Other people are going to need to start thinking in the same way, otherwise our civilisation will truly be lost.

Although this all ended quite tragically for me, I think I brought a little exposure to the worst genocide of the 21st century and I am quite proud of that: that of white South Africans. If I can now continue this moving forward, I am satisfied. Thanks for giving me an opportunity to speak.