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Monday, May 27, 2024
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HomeDemocracy in DecaySadiq Khan and four more years of pushing the Great Reset

Sadiq Khan and four more years of pushing the Great Reset

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WHEN Tory MP Lee Anderson got into trouble for accusing London mayor Sadiq Khan of running the capital for his ‘Islamist chums’, he was missing the point.  Khan is pursuing the agenda of the Great Reset, and there is nothing Koranic about that. For sure, Muslims are a minority group useful to Khan against the norms of British society, but as a Pride and transgenderism enthusiast he is hardly an advocate of Sharia law. 

Khan is a key global leader, and that’s why he was recently given an 11-page feature in Wired magazine (complete with magisterial image on the cover and moody black-and-white shots throughout). You might not think that an American technology magazine and its readers would be interested in a mayoral election until you realise that Wired and Khan are at the vanguard of the emerging global technocracy.

The interviewer, Peter Guest, casts Khan as a reasoned, visionary leader of a vibrant, modern, multicultural city. The mayor is the way, the truth and the light, pitted against the dark, divisive forces of reactionary bigots. Khan’s opponents are not difficult to identify in Guest’s prose: Brexit-voting white Britons, whose presence in the capital has declined dramatically since the turn of the millennium. Today, little more than a third of the populace are white British or Irish, and outer suburbs are rapidly becoming as Asian and African in demography as were parts of Lambeth and Tower Hamlets in the 1990s.

Guest implies that the ‘culture war’ is a product of the Conservative government, with its provocations on gender, ‘wokery’ and climate change. He is right that the Tory administration is shambolic, but seems to think that people and politicians should accept subversive gender and race ideology without question. Dissent, in his view, is antisocial and dangerous. Khan is ‘a unifying figure for a dissonant global coalition of racists, conspiracists, anti-vaxxers and climate change deniers.’

Guest’s approach is politely to challenge Khan on not going far enough. On the controversial ULEZ (Ultra Low Emission Zone) expansion, the mayor allowed himself to be ‘sucked into a nightmarish mass delusion about climate authoritarianism, co-opted by populist culture warriors to justify a rollback of carbon emissions targets’.

Khan tells Guest that he got his idea for the race-health rationale for Net Zero policies when running the London marathon in 2014 and found himself struggling to breathe. He consulted his GP, who diagnosed asthma. Khan saw an opportunity to combine campaigns against racial inequality and climate change, focusing on air pollution (caused by selfish white motorists). Noting that white Londoners live in leafy avenues while blacks and Asians live on main roads, he claimed that ‘it’s those least responsible who are dying’.

Guest reports the purpose of ULEZ as a scheme to rid the roads of older vehicles made before current emission standards. Why all the fuss? Then came the Uxbridge by-election after Boris Johnson resigned his seat. The Conservative candidate won despite the abysmal polling of his party nationally and several losses of safe seats elsewhere. Unrealistically, he had made scrapping ULEZ his pledge to constituents. Does Guest really believe that cameras have been fitted at every busy junction across Greater London simply to charge the lingering owners of Vauxhall Cavaliers and Daihatsu Charades £12.50 per day?

According to Guest, carbon restrictions are being attacked as ‘wokeness’. This is false. As I explain in my book Green in Tooth and Claw, ‘green’ and ‘woke’ are two sides of the same coin, but they are distinct methods of controlling thoughts and behaviour, having distinct motives. They are, however, exploited by the same leaders, as shown at the World Economic Forum conferences at Davos.

Guest refers to the ‘anti-Semitic tropes about shadow governments, with a racist conspiracy theory that alleges white Europeans are being deliberately displaced by immigrants’. In many areas of London the ethnic loss of white Britons is blatantly obvious, but for Guest it’s racist to say what you see. Wired uses this interview with Khan to dispel myths about the 15-Minute Cities initiative (‘an innocuous urban planning concept based on providing services to residents close to where they live’). Don’t call that communism!

Of course, Khan won fairly easily in Thursday’s election. His nearest challenger was the Conservatives’ Susan Hall, but she could not endear herself to the black and Asian majority in London. Hall was denounced by Hope Not Hate for retweeting a post about Khan creating ‘Londonistan’. Like Lee Anderson, Hall failed to understand that Khan is a globalist through and through. He has pushed policies of no appeal to Muslims, particularly his zealous promotion of LGBT interests. On that note, Khan is keen on social media censorship.

Now Londoners face four more years of ‘building back better’, a Smart City of digital surveillance, a Cultural Marxist morass, and controlled demolition of the vestiges of what was once the beating heart of Great Britain.  

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