Published On: Fri, Jul 27th, 2018

National Action Series; Part Three: honey trapped, and tarred by the same brush

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Not very long ago, here at FBEL, it was predicted that Government would use the notion of an unpleasant racially motivated political movement (of its own making) to shape public perception to create acceptance of the persecution of a large group of people who do not support the Government’s globalist agenda. Lo and behold, the project duly started manifesting itself in the writings of the corporate-media. We are, of course, talking about the use of the derogative term, the “far-right”, already firmly rooted in progressive-Marxist-consensus received thinking as a descriptor for people who are wrongly termed “nationalists”, for broader consumption to demonise anyone who is opposed to authoritarian, socialist World Government.

The prospect was expressed in terms of specifics in the second part of this series on National Action:

After the “Tommy Robinson” arrest psyop, we’ll probably see the Government assert connections between National Action and the “Free ‘Tommy’” movement, and through the infiltration into its ranks of Alt-Right “superstars”, UKIP. So much for the UKIP surge, and the taint that Brexit is going to receive because of it.

There should be no surprise that a “far-right” taint of Brexit is the exact talking point that the Government now evidently wants to introduce into the public consciousness: “if you want Brexit, you must be some kind of neo-Nazi”, will become the common currency of EU talk. Never mind that EU membership means being subject to another layer of rule by a technocratic elite. And that is not all; look at the headline that appeared at The Times, and notice that Remain is presented as an antidote.

Brexit poll: voters turn to far right, Boris Johnson — and Remain

In the body of the piece – as much as one can read without paying the subscription – readers are immediately confronted with information that equates Brexit as a thing of the “right”, and the majority of those in that camp as those reviled Nazi revivalists.

It highlights how voters are polarising, with growing numbers alienated from the two main parties. About 38% would vote for a new party on the right that was committed to Brexit, while 24% are prepared to support an explicitly far-right anti-immigrant, anti-Islam party.

Further to the discussion in the second part in this series, one could argue that Gerard Batten and UKIP have walked straight into a trap. In fact, the author thinks it’s all part of a plan. Batten basically doubled down on his “Islam is a death cult” comments by coming out in full support of “Tommy Robinson” – it was a pitfall that an elementary school child could see opening up. And so when Batten complains about the use of the talking point, as he has started to do lately on Twitter, what he may well be doing is trying to hold on to that older UKIP membership (the author has already walked) that never thought of itself as some extremity on the fake political spectrum:

LBC now tell me there was a mix up and now I am not on at 4pm. They wanted to talk about UKIP’s surge in support. Andrew Castle just said that they will be discussing what happens if Brexit is not delivered, and “people will turn to the far right”. Which UKIP & I are not.


YouGov poll says 40% would consider voting for a rejuvenated UKIP. UKIP is rejuvenating under my leadership, which is why the latest attack on me today is in the establishment mouthpiece, the Sunday Times. The narrative will be that ‘UKIP is going hard right’. This is a lie.


At the root of Batten’s corporate-media misrepresentation problems (and he can’t be so naïve as to not understand that he has brought it upon himself) is the fantasy that is National Action (NA): a phantom menace by which the Establishment can create a landscape to demonise any and all of its politically incorrect opposition (just look at the way Kate Hoey is being treated). FBEL suspects that the NA originates out of the Army, with the first mass arrest event in 2017 involving men (the “Midlands Five”) who were all at one time described as being armed services.

Fascinatingly, recent Guardian coverage of the second mass arrest of “NA membership” in 2017, as it came to fruition in court, threw up a nugget of data that might inform further investigation about the precise nature of Army activity in relation to National Action, if any:

At its height, National Action had a membership of up to 100 young white men, drawn from universities. Dressed in black skull masks, they would gather for demonstrations, waving banners and making Nazi salutes

(Notably, there is no mention of the very real white supremacists and Jew-haters from Eastern Europe now living in Britain who have been drawn in to the charade presumably to make up for deficiencies regarding the appearance of numbers on the ground – more on this another time). In the previous piece in this series, it was speculated that one of the men in the Midlands Five might have been in the University Officer’s Training Corps. If that was so, then it begs a question: could the hushing up of this association have been to do with hiding the way National Action was organised through various seats of learning?

Of course, the so-called founder of National Action, Alex Davies, was also a university student – he read philosophy at Warwick – and, as reported in the first article in this series, was nominated for something called the Jonathan Bowden Oratory Prize. This information elicited a comment:

How do we think that a 22 year old gets very good at public speaking? Because he has been specifically trained to it? That wouldn’t happen at the local comprehensive, would it?

The reader was being asked to consider what strata of society Davies might have hailed from. In the UK, one’s starting position in life has everything to do with getting somewhere – even being the “founder” of National Action. More data for our deliberation is provided in a brand new piece of keeping-it-in-the-public-eye “journalism” by ITVs Rohit Kachroo – more about him later – and tells us that at 16-years-old, Davies “had already been identified as being at risk of radicalisation. He was referred to the government’s Prevent programme for extremists in 2011”. And so Davies reminds of all those Islamic terrorists who are inevitably always known to MI5 before they perpetrate an attack.

Returning now from our little diversion to the second mass arrest event of 2017: in this case, the Ministry of Defence was straight out of the trap with a pre-emptive denial of any involvement of Army personnel. However, the case did have a different pong of State contrivance about it.

On 27th September, 2017 counter-terror police swooped on addresses across the North West. All of those arrested were suspected of belonging to National Action. Of the eleven men originally detained, five were also suspected of preparing a terrorist act.

Subsequently, only six men of the initial eleven were charged with belonging to a proscribed organisation contrary to section 11 of the Terrorism Act 2000. These were Garron Helm, 24; Matthew Hankinson, 23; Andrew Clarke, 33; Christopher Lythgoe, 31; and Michael Trubini, 25 – and also a Slovakian. Jack Renshaw was the sixth man – and at the time he could not be named for legal reasons.

On 18th July of this year, two men were jailed for being members of National Action: Christopher Lythgoe was given a sentence of eight years, Matthew Hankinson was handed six years. Jack Renshaw pleaded guilty at the commencement of the trial to a plot to kill the West Lancashire Labour MP, Rosie Cooper, although the jury failed to find that he had actually been a member of the proscribed group.

Details of Renshaw’s sentencing cannot be found with a quick search, which is intriguing as he is definitely the most interesting of the three. It appears that he was actually in prison when police made the arrests pertaining to this trial. Reportedly, this was due to a conviction for “inciting racial hatred in speeches in 2016”. Renshaw, it seems, like Alex Davies, was quite the orator.

Renshaw is made more suspicious when we discover that his plot was foiled by a whistleblower who didn’t go to the police, but instead went to Hope Not Hate to spill the beans. It looks like propaganda was more important than law enforcement, and just the sort of thing that suggests pantomime – and Hope Not Hate’s crucial role in producing it. We will be looking at Renshaw’s case in a separate article, with an eye to discovering how difficult it would have been for a prosecution to deliver a guilty verdict, and thus if Renshaw was being inexplicably helpful by admitting to the charge.

Lythgoe was also charged with encouraging Renshaw in his murderous project, but it was something that couldn’t stick. The jury failed to reach verdicts on Renshaw, Clarke and Trubini with regards their membership of National Action, so presumably there will be a retrial of these three at some point. Helm was acquitted, and this did not surprise the author one little bit.

Garron Helm has been mentioned in these pages before. He was jailed for four weeks in 2015 for sending “anti-Semitic tweets to Wavertree MP Luciana Berger” in 2014. At some point or other he was also supposed to have been interviewed for the National Action website, where he was cited as saying that prison had only heightened his resolve.

Garron Helm featured prominently in a supposed expose on a National Action “terror training camp” by ITV News, which appeared to be the work primarily of the abovementioned Rohit Kachroo, who appears to be on a mission. This training camp was alleged to have taken place in the Peak District in March, 2017. ITV produced a film and a webpage article on the subject matter. The drive of ITV’s project appeared to be to present evidence for a claim that, despite being banned, “former members of Britain’s first white supremacist terror group are still meeting in secret”:

Matthew Collins, from Hope Not Hate, told ITV News that the group has always suspected National Action was using new tactics and had not ceased to exist, something he said was a “grave concern”.

He said: “They are still incredibly active and still very much involved in extremist politics in this country.”

Mr Collins said those involved in National Action still pose a threat and that the Home Office proscription was not working, as the group could still operate under a different name.

“Whether they use the name National Action or not, we believe their activities could encourage others to engage in terrorist acts,” he said.

It should be quite clear what is going on. The public obviously need to understand that although a particular group might be banned, it doesn’t alter the fact that its membership is still free to act (therefore recruit and “train”) in exactly the same way as it did before. Look what Collins told the Independent in September 2017 in the wake of the arrest of the “Northwest Six”:

Mr Collins [the head of research at campaign group Hope Not Hate] said National Action has focused on Muslims but is fundamentally antisemitic, propagating Jewish conspiracy theories while fostering a “deep obsession with violence”.

“They believe they’re going to be involved in some kind of war,” Mr Collins said.

“This is preparation – they believe it’s necessary because there’s going to be a race war, which will be triggered by Islamist terrorist attacks, and then they will lead legions of white people into war against Jews.”

The first thing we notice is the attempt to frighten with promises of violence from the 2017 version of the “Reds under the Bed”. As the British Government well knows (after years of the al-Qaeda illusion), where a phantom menace exists then all sorts of people can be accused of being attached to it because of their views. As such, and at the very least, nice Waitrose-shopping conservative types [note: this isn’t a reference to Tory voters; “conservative” denotes submission to State-mandated political correctness] had better be careful to safeguard their 1970s-sitcom-bubble lifestyles by not lending credence to attitudes (and these will be what the Government says they are) that belong to “National Action In Hiding”; they should certainly not provide fuel to the genesis of an inter-community war that will claim their pottering-around-the-garden-in-boy-shorts routine as collateral. For these, National Action will represent fear to hold certain views. If that fails, then these people should think on the coming political landscape where anyone advocating National Action-esque views will be viewed as suspects in a conspiracy to wage a race war: it’ll be “re-education” for them. (Notice that the catchment demographic extends to those who propagate Jewish conspiracy theories. This is most of the “truther” movement. All an arresting police force need do is cook up some evidence of wanting to effect retribution for all the evils that a suspect has declared Israel responsible for).

In his September 2017 briefing to the Independent, Matthew Collins, of Hope Not Hate, had specific information related to the “Northwest Six” – and when we inspect it, the façade of National Action reality suffers yet another landslip.

Matthew Collins, the head of research at campaign group Hope Not Hate, said known neo-Nazis from National Action were seen meeting at a “terror training camp” in Warrington as recently as last Saturday.

“There were 10 of them in there training,” he told The Independent. “They believe they’re untouchable, they laugh at the police.”

The warehouse, which sits next to a children’s playground on an industrial estate, has been converted into a gym and office.

Undercover footage has shown neo-Nazis training with wooden knives and baseball bats, learning mixed martial arts and listening to lectures on “white jihad”.

The piece carries a picture of a shuttered up, deserted-looking, converted factory unit, with the caption “allegedly used as base by National Action members in Warrington”. Here is the truth not shared in the body of the article. The author is not aware of any footage that shows people using the Warrington shed, and suspects that the training camp mentioned is the one that featured in the ITV report by the appalling State propagandist – one of the worst the reader will ever see – who goes by the name of Rohit Kachroo.

In this film there is a segment that shows men (around about ten of them) taking part in what looks mostly like a self-defence lesson. This footage is supposedly shot undercover and from a secret camera, but there are moments when the viewer begins to suspect that Garron Helm, there present, and another man, James Mac, are aware that they at least are being filmed.

When any knives come out, the emphasis is definitely on dealing with an attacker in possession of one, not on how to attack with a blade. At other times, the gathering looks like boxing training – which people do for fitness, and not necessarily combat. The ITV film calls this class a “far-right training camp” which, “after months of work posing as a sympathiser, our reporter was invited to join”. Those filmed, explains the narrator, in his “tinged with disgust – never mind any objectivity – talking to the dimmest children” journalist-school tone of voice, are not aware that they are being filmed. This might explain why all but two present have their faces smudged out – ITV evidently wary of a law suit. Because to be frank, the gathering could well be an innocent school that Garran and Mac and their ITV “friends” have infiltrated to create a show.

Garran and Mac are the only two men whose faces are clearly identifiable, and the only two who are described as being linked to National Action. Astonishingly, of all the men present, it is these two, and these two alone, who the ITV reporter meets in a pub later to capture some incriminating material on a hidden camera. The ITV website contains snippets of the conversation; there is an emphasis on demonstrating animosity to Jews, with James Mac saying:

They carry on like somebody’s died. You know like if a family member died and somebody got off, they carry on like that, just about somebody who bad-mouthed them. This is the way these Jews carry on.

Perhaps this is a comment on the Holocaust industry? It’s a topic that people should be able to discuss, no matter how incoherent they are. But this is not the most revelatory data that ITV has on Mac. As for Helm, he revisits his offensive tweet of 2014:

“I had that argument with that Luciana Berger on Twitter and I just actually said ‘you’re just a Jew’,” Helm said.

“The old bill turned up at the door and not even bobbies as well, CID (Criminal Investigation Department). Some of them pulled me in and ‘bang’! No previous convictions, no history with the police but you’re going right to prison.”

In fact Helm sent a meme to Berger that showed the Nazi identity badge for the Jews, a yellow star: the symbol that made manifest into brutal reality legislation to designate certain Germans as second-class citizens because of supposed racial differences. This mark was superimposed upon her face, and sent with the message “#Hitler was right”. So in fact Helm told Berger that she was just a Jew who should be in a labour camp. Basically, he did enough to get himself a record. And also to create credentials?

It’s a question that is prompted by some extraordinary material that appeared in the article associated with the ITV film:

During our filming, Helm revealed UK security services had already warned him about holding National Action meetings.

“They basically said: ‘Listen, if we see three or four of you meeting up and we deem it to be an NA meeting, rather than friends meeting, then we will just come after you with everything we’ve got’.”

Why are UK security services so sure that Helm could hold National Action meetings, and yet nothing could be produced in a court to secure a conviction? Where is the evidence by which they had that notion? There is either none, or it was withheld. Either way it doesn’t look good. So what is really being said in this supposed interchange between Helm and “security services”? Hold a meeting, and we will come and pick everyone up?

Now we get to some dramatic information that is related to the so-called teaching portion of the alleged NA training camp. A fellow by the name of Larry Nunn gave a lecture to attendees at the Peak District training camp – according to ITV. However, there is no indication given in the film, other than the claim of the narrator, that the lecture portion of the camp was chronologically adjoined to the combat training, or that the two classes took part in the same place. Indeed, although ITV asserts that “camps like this were a hallmark of NA”, it also fails to present supporting evidence for any claim that NA ever held a “hallmark” training day at all.

Within the real “ethnic nationalist” scene, Larry Nunn, or Max Masson, as he is supposedly otherwise known, is accused of being a collaborator with Hope Not Hate, and one of a number of State-controlled “far-right” assets who are being used to harm Brexit. The reader can inspect an article in which this data is presented by searching for the headline: “British government paying state-funded Far Right activists like Max Musson and Jez Turner to harm Brexit”. The idea appears to be that Larry Nunn is a Zionist – and this reminds of the BNP’s Nick Griffin’s complaint against “Tommy Robinson” (see the first part in this series).

Hopefully, with the appearance of a certain word in the previous paragraph, the discerning reader will have been reminded that there is a major discrepancy that should obstruct the Establishment’s attempt to align NA with the English Defence League (EDL); it is a problem which boils down to feelings about Israel and therefore Jews. Let’s be clear, there is no attempt here to describe the views of the self-motivated who call themselves white British civil rights activists. It’s the NA and the EDL, as State-controlled puppets that are under scrutiny here. Whatever supposed differences there are between them that make them incompatible, the fact of the matter is that they both appear to be Masonic in fundamental essence, with the EDL being against Islam in support of Sionism, and National Action being Luciferian-socialists a la the Nazis.

But then, there is further information that comes to light via the ITV “training camp” piece:

During the meeting, Mac promoted his white separatist religion “Creativity” to our reporter, which he described as “what’s good for white people”.

The leaflet for “Creativity” includes a photo of a group of children doing the Nazi “Sieg Heil” salute.

Creativity is American at its source, and it has a political ideology which was described by its founder as “racial socialism”. This is a term that expresses Luciferianism: society divided into the gods and the masses, and the former are of a chosen race. In fact, this is bog-standard Masonry. Indeed, members of the movement are called “Creators” – a term archetypically Luciferian because each member is therefore a god. What would be useful to discover now is the relationship between Creativity and Christian Identity, or British Israelism, whereby the chosen Anglo-Saxon race is the real tribe [this should be Anglo-Aryan, a mytho-political racial construct; Anglo-Saxon should probably be considered as a cultural designation] – and it rules out of London, the New Jerusalem, and Israel is territory over which The City is exerting a supposed birth-right.

When Rohit Kachroo, in his ITV piece, went to a Scottish Defence League (SDL) rally, he asked people there about National Action. They’d never head of them – as they wouldn’t because National Action is a nothing; it’s a phantom for creating guilt by association, self-censorship, and if necessary, the criminalisation of those who oppose Government agenda. But in the very first instance of its existence, National Action was a way of setting people up to send them to jail as white terrorists and to create the illusion of a threat. It’s a Government-run honey trap variation, possibly germinated by operatives from the British Army, where useful-idiots are seduced by an opportunity to act out their wishful thinking. In any case, Kachroo then proceeds to invent a fallacy: the SDL people might say that they don’t know about NA, but actually they do, and are just hiding their knowledge. What is implied, based on no data whatsoever, is that the EDL or the SDL are also National Action. Well, of course they are, because they are two cheeks of the same Government backside – but of course, this isn’t the way that the public is being invited to perceive the connection. The link that Government wants people to understand is the amalgamated “far-right”, and thus to be psychologically manipulated into objecting to Brexit on grounds of racism and racist violence.

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