A manifesto for common folk


Would you like to see the following policies adopted by the new government?

If so, ask your candidate to adopt the common folk manifesto.

A fair voting system, Including an English parliament

The creation of National broadcasting instead of the BBC; i.e. separate  Scotish, Welsh,
N Ireland and England.broadcasting corporations

Anyone involved in child sexual and physical abuse, including those who facilitate such acts should be barred from all positions of authority or work with children, including volontary work.

An end to private firms doing government work, running prisons, deciding on benefit claims etc.

No to TTIP. which will allow international firms (but not UK firms) to sue the government for damages without passing through the courts, for example, if a new environmental law affects their profits.

Stabilisation of the debt (not just the deficit)

English language and English law to be the only ones recognised in England. This is the only way a diverse population can work together. Welsh, Gallic and Irish also recognised in their respective countries.

No sale of the Land Registry. Think of a hedge fund being the only organisation to know who owns what.

Illegal entry into the country to be treated as illegal.

To protect the environment that our forefathers bequeathed to us.

To allow family firms to issue shares without voting rights, so  that they can raise capital without the risk of hedge funds taking over. This is to stop events like Cadbury now owned by Mondelēz International.

To stop subsidising the big banks and allow the creation of local banks.

So we ask any one who supports these policies to vote for which candidate they like, generally not one of the 3 main parties, and to draw your cross with a long stroke from top left to bottom right and a short stroke from top right to bottom left and this second stroke more upright. Your vote will still be valid in the election.002
This will allow voters to point out that none of the major parties offer these things. It won’t directly change anything this time

It would perhaps encourage parties to adopt some of these measures, or the formation of a party or group of independants to adopt such policies, next time round.