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Bad Penny’s taboo topics for MPs – you’ll never guess what they are


MAD, BAD, and dangerous to know. That’s how leader of the House of Commons Penny Mordaunt (World Economic Forum, Portsmouth North) wants MPs to regard any constituents who ask awkward questions about the running of the country. With an election due this year, politicians of all parties are apparently at risk from conspiracy theorists, far-right or far-left extremists, ‘anti-vaxxers’ and climate change deniers. 

Last year I produced a set of ten questions for citizens to send to their MPs on unsolicited policies which are radically changing Britain, such as Net Zero, transgenderism and spending vast amounts of public money on the war in Ukraine.The 19 responses showed that Westminster is home to a uniparty, with little difference behind the façade of a left versus right paradigm. While an increasing proportion of society does not believe that there is a climate emergency, perceiving instead an excuse for authoritarianism, MPs are unequivocal on the purported ecological doom.

Understandably, voters are bemused if not enraged by the agenda devised and pursued without their consent. Mordaunt, however, has issued guidance for MPs to ensure that none of the controversial programmes is discussed with ordinary people (presumably, the proper place for such debate is at Davos or other multinational gatherings of the rich and powerful). Governments are determined to control social media, where critical thinkers exchange truths and conjecture that leaders want to suppress. 

Ostensibly, Mordaunt’s ‘Guide for Members of Parliament and Candidates on Conspiracy Theories’ is intended to ‘protect the public from the damaging effects of misinformation and safeguard the integrity of our democratic process’. For Mordaunt, the spread of ‘deeply disturbing’ conspiracy theories is a deliberate campaign ‘to spread disinformation and fear’. Really she wants to maintain an uninformed electorate. From the Labour front bench, Lucy Powell promoted the guide as a ‘must-read for MPs and candidates’ who have ‘an important role in leading their communities, speaking on the national stage with clarity and truth, and against mis- and disinformation which can harm communities and our country’.

Mordaunt consulted Marxist-inspired organisations such as Tell Mama, the Antisemitism Policy Trust and the censorial ‘fact-checker’ Full Fact (funded by George Soros’s Open Society Foundations) to produce her guide, which presents ‘conspiracy theories’ which have proliferated recently:

Great Reset

As reported by the Guardian, the Great Reset was ‘originally a vague set of proposals from the World Economic Forum to encourage governments to move to adopt more equitable policies’. But it was ‘hijacked by conspiracy theorists claiming it is a bid by a small group to exert control’. Not mentioned by the Guardian is the book by WEF head Klaus Schwab titled The Great Reset. This treatise, published remarkably soon into the Covid-19 pandemic, describes in turgid prose how technological advances would be used to transform society to a ‘new normal’ of digital surveillance, restricted consumption of resources, removal of private property and the ‘internet of bodies’ (transhumanism). 

Clearly a virus was being exploited for goals far beyond public health. The WEF is not merely a talking shop: it acts as the executive arm of the United Nations and by its own boasts has infiltrated governments (Mordaunt is a bit player in this very real conspiracy). The Great Reset, therefore, is not ‘vague’, but a manual for the future of humanity.

Furthermore, the Guardian warned, ‘spin-off theories have included claims – fuelled by attempts to reduce meat consumption – that the WEF wants to make people eat insects’. Again, the evidence is there for anyone who looks. The WEF website has promoted locusts for the human diet. In the Guardian’s sister paper the Observer, Robert Godwin argued that ‘the future of food is insects’.  

Great Replacement

This conspiracy theory is an alleged plan to replace the European white population with other ethnic groups. The Guardian and Mordaunt’s guide omit mention of the Austrian aristocrat Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi, who a hundred years ago foresaw Europe as a melting pot of black, brown and white people, leading to a ‘mongrel race’ of milky coffee complexion. Coudenhove-Kalergi was no obscurantist: he was instrumental to the European federalist project after the Second World War. The EU has certainly pursued ethnic diversity.

The Orwellian effort to suppress the notion of deliberate demographic change is similar to the denial of cultural Marxism: it is something that is clearly happening but it mustn’t be named. The Frankfurt School in the 1920s reorientated Marxism from economic structure to the underlying culture, so how should it be known – ‘Marxism that is cultural’? On the Great Replacement, there is no doubt that white Britons have been replaced in large swathes of London and other cities (‘great’ referring to quantity rather than quality).

The official stance is contradictory: Great Replacement is false and racist, while multiculturalism and welcoming limitless migrants is good. Note that no data are provided to refute ideas about Islamification, but people can see at the school gates that white children are becoming a minority.


The claim that a paedophile ring is being run by a global elite was channelled through a movement known as QAnon. As reported by the Guardian, ‘it made inroads into the UK among some of the more extreme anti-vaccine activists during the pandemic’. BBC Verify reporter Marianna Spring often highlighted the few protesters bearing ‘Q’ insignia at rallies. But QAnon was almost certainly a trap laid by the authorities, luring people off track.

Mainstream media want you to forget about Jeffrey Epstein and Ghislaine Maxwell, who flew rich and famous figures to their island of Little St James. The ‘Lolita Express’, as the private plane was dubbed, had a manifest including Bill Clinton, Bill Gates and Hollywood actors. 

And of course Prince Andrew . . .


Ironically, on the same day that the conspiracy theory guide was launched, AstraZeneca withdrew its Covid-19 vaccine. Conspiracy theories were elevated to mass interest during the ‘pandemic’, as the dangerous caste of ‘anti-vaxxers’ entered the lexicon. Weeks before lockdown, and months before a vaccine was introduced, Facebook enacted a policy of removing any posts criticising vaccination. In 2021, as billions of arms received the novel substances that would supposedly prevent infection, it soon became clear that these products were neither safe nor effective. The British AstraZeneca’s vaccine, which earned knighthoods and damehoods, gained notoriety as the ‘clot-shot’, a claim now vindicated by the manufacturers’ removal of the product from sale.


Fears about 5G electronic transmitters heightened during the Covid-19 lockdown in 2020. While everyone was told to down tools and stay at home, bands of navvies were installing 5G masts in every town. The safety of this technology has not been fully tested, but there is sufficient sign of health hazard to justify public opposition. In the academic journal Technology Letters, Kostoff and colleagues (2020) described various sensory and systemic effects of 5G. The conspiracy theory mostly relates to use of 5G for totalitarian surveillance, but in more extreme form as a means of hacking human bodies through graphene injected in Covid-19 ‘vaccines’. 

Climate lockdown

The Guardian did not include the conspiracy theory of ‘climate lockdown’ in its coverage of Mordaunt’s guide. That would be embarrassing, because in 2021 the newspaper was heavily criticised for promoting the idea of a covid-style lockdown being enforced every two years to pursue decarbonisation goals (the headline was changed from ‘Global lockdown every two years needed to meet Paris CO2 goals’ to ‘Equivalent of Covid emissions drop needed every two years – study’)

15-Minute Cities

In the recent council election in Oxford, a party opposed to low traffic neighbourhoods (LTNs) won four seats. This remarkable achievement showed that people power works if voters are pushed too far by the establishment. The LTN scheme, a version of the ‘15-Minute Cities’ plan to reduce carbon emissions, is deeply unpopular. The Guardian ridicules anyone who is against provision of services in proximity to where people live, but if the 15-minute city is for public benefit, why is the first step always to erect road barriers and cameras? 

Penny and her political class don’t want you to know that they are stealing from you. This is a grand theft of your freedom, your democracy, your privacy, your property, and your right to information and consent. Remember this: fact-checkers didn’t exist before the truth started coming out.

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