There is a revolution against globalism and central control.
The United Kingdom of Britain is on the verge of ending; there is panic in the British political establishment; a world revolution is coming; I am excited, as I sense history in the making.
In less than ten days Scotland will vote on independence, a bloodless battle of words and crosses on a piece of paper, a distant memory of tens of thousands of Scottish that died on the bloody battlefields in the name of Scottish Independence.
I support independence for Scotland, but a month ago I thought the vote for independence would fail. In the last week, in the face of hubris and a patronising fear promoting campaign by the political rulers in London the Scottish Loch Ness monster is awakening, sending the political establishment into a panic. A set of polls indicate the YES vote for independence is edging ahead of the NO vote. Such is the panic that the NO vote politicians have called on the British Queen to break her lifelong political neutrality and publicly intervene to retain the Union of Scotland and England; the Queen refused.
If Scotland chooses independence, then Europe and the world will face a major revolution as communities revolt against globalism and central control.
It is a bad time for the current government in Britain as in Clacton, a town near Colchester, a by-election has been called as an anti-European nationalist resigned from the Conservatives and joined the nationalist party UKIP. The United Kingdom Independence Party (UKIP) is a rising movement that is reflected across Europe that desire their nations to leave the European Union. UKIP is likely to have their first member voted into Parliament at Clacton.
My town of Colchester in medieval times had special privileges that allowed it to be an equivalent of a self governing city state, even organising its own defence. Non-Colchester residents in official documents were recorded as “foreigners”, and one had to be a resident to even be a licensed beggar. I feel an independent Colchester might be a good thing.