One thing have I desired of the LORD, that will I seek after; that I may dwell in the house of the LORD all the days of my life (Psalm 27:4)
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Tommy Robinson
"Persecuted for Defending the Innocent"
The UK once believed in righteousness, justice, and truth.  But no longer.
Now we are ruled by wicked, quisling, traitorous leaders who hate the good and love the evil.



Tommy Robinson News Site:
TR News ~ Independent Unreported News

Tommy's Banned Speech:
The British Police State

Tommy's Speech at Oxford University:
Why I Started the English Defence League

Tommy's Book:
Enemy of the State


The English Defence League

Articles, YouTubes, Quotes, Comments

The English Defence League   |   The 2nd Battalion of the Royal Anglian Regiment   |   The Balaclavas   |   The BNP

Websites, Blogs, Books   |   Enemy of the State   |   Patriots, Traitors, Invaders   |   Tommy Robinson Articles: Index


The English Defence League

YOUTUBE:  Tommy Robinson: Why I Started the English Defence League  (17 October 2018)

"It's a long one but will give you a true idea of who I am, not what the Fake news media say I am"  /  Viewers' comments:  "The entire sane world is behind you, Tommy. Don't give up"  /  "This is the speech that woke me up to what you actually believe. Before this I believed the fake news"  /  "This is the video that first red-pilled me"  /  "This is where I learnt who the real Tommy Robinson is and what he's trying to do"  /  "Everyone should watch this who wants to know the real truth about Tommy"  /  "Would be so good if all those Antifa idiots would take an hour out of their lives to at least get an understanding of what Tommy stands for and how he has been persecuted by the establishment and MSM yet still puts himself on the line"  /  "This should be shown in all schools in Britain. Maybe one day it will be"


The 2nd Battalion of the Royal Anglian Regiment

Extract from Enemy of the State, by Tommy Robinson, pp.92-104

"[T]he EDL would never have some into being but for the actions of the Bedfordshire Police ... It all began on the day of the Luton homecoming of the 2nd Battalion of the Royal Anglian Regiment, recently returned from Afghanistan, when between them the bureaucrats and police managed to inflame an entire town. It's easy to blame Sayful Islam and his extremist friends who screamed and spat their hatred in the faces of our troops that day - but it was the police and politicians who allowed and I would even say encouraged them to do it. It didn't have to happen ...

"We send those lads off to fight in Iraq and Afghanistan and all kinds of worldwide hellholes. If they can't march back through a British town in recognition of their service, then we really have lost the war ... It was a simple mark of respect, of honouring our troops ... Sayful's group ... had placards calling our troops 'Butchers of Basra' and saying 'Anglian soldiers go to hell' ... There were more and more Muslims turning up to join that group and, as word got around, there were more and more Luton people coming ...

"The weekend after they cancelled the St George's Day parade, we arranged the first demonstration of the UPL - the United People of Luton ... We just wanted to parade through the town centre, to the war memorial, to have a minute's silence and a round of applause for our soldiers. That was all ... [but] the police said we were not allowed to march ... these were ordinary Luton men and women, just wanting to pay their respects ...

"[What] happened over those few weeks in 2009 had brought a lot of things home to me, not just with regard to what [was] happening to my town, but to my country too. It wasn't just the threat to every aspect of British life posed by the Muslim radicals, but what looked and felt like a conspiracy of the British state to not only allow it, but encourage it ...

"I've asked myself many times, would the EDL have happened if the police and the council had calmly escorted our first demonstration to the war memorial and let ordinary men and women pay their respects? I don't know. Maybe it would. But after what we experienced that summer of 2009 there wasn't a decision to make. Someone had to speak up about what was happening and it might as well be me ... I certainly couldn't have imagined that I would effectively be declared an enemy of the state just for speaking a few unpalatable , inconvenient truths."


The Balaclavas

Extract from Enemy of the State, by Tommy Robinson, p.100-101

"I told the police in no uncertain terms that unless they let us get to the memorial, the whole town was going to go up. People were raging. ... [The police] went round swooping on the houses of the lads they'd identified from the first UPL demo, arresting them and making it part of their bail conditions that they could not enter the town centre, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, for three months ...

"So if you don't think that balaclavas are a good look, that they appear intimidating, paramilitary, and as if people have something to hide, I'd have to agree with you. In a free and democratic society, where there's freedom of speech and people are allowed to gather and protest, they wouldn't be necessary. In my experience however, the only people who have that privilege in this country are left-wing and Islamic extremists ...

"On the day of the second UPL demo ... Rival factions and gangs, lads who hate each other, all came together under this one banner ... today we were all Luton, we were all England. We met up at a pub ... and brought about the same number of balaclavas. Why? Because lots of the lads there, exercising their democratic right to protest, had effectively had that freedom cynically removed from them by the police, not out of any desire for justice, but to simply jackboot them down. To silence them.

"The lads who were banned by the police from the town centre turned up anyway. So I told them - from the minute we leave the pub, don't take the balaclavas off. That way the police don't know who's who, and so long as we don't break the law, everyone should be fine. The balaclavas might look bad, but they shouldn't be necessary."



Extract from Enemy of the State, by Tommy Robinson, pp.70,76,79-81

"Things changed a lot for me with the Beslan massacre. Watching television images of parents turning up outside school and hearing [their children] screaming as the gunshots were going off inside. Their children were being executed in cold blood. I didn't have children then, but you didn't have to, to imagine what those poor people were going through ...

"It's commonplace today, murdering children, as we've seen with ISIS, but even writing this so many years on, it's as though that happened yesterday. Beslan shook me. And then along came this character Sayful Islam preaching that our kids too are ripe for being rounded up and executed in their classrooms and that he would celebrate it ...

"I was angry at the time at what was happening in Luton, but I was curious, so I started trying to find out more about these people, and during that process, of looking into what lay behind Beslan, it seemed that the only people talking about it, getting angry, were the BNP. And I didn't know anything much about them ... Much is made by the Tommy Robinson-haters of my brief flirtation with the BNP. It was brief. Very brief. And it ended in tears ...

"I think it was one of the older blokes at football who started talking about the BNP and mentioned it to a few of us younger lads ... I spoke to a bloke who was their organiser for our area, and ... I went along to the first meeting with my uncle and listened, mostly. They had a guest speaker, gave out loads of literature and they were talking what I thought was plain common sense about the whole range of Muslim/Islamic issues. I suppose I was reasonably impressed with it, so I signed up for a membership and decided to bring the football lads to the next meeting.

"These guys had become my best friends, they had become my community. I never gave a minute's thought to their colour or background. We met up and went along ... As we walked through the door, this organiser said, 'They'll have to wait here', and he was on about the black lads - Isaac, Little Craigy and Webster.  I could not believe it. I simply could not believe it. We stopped the entire meeting, right there and then. In fact, Searchlight, the Marxist rag, documented it as the time the Luton MIGs fell out with the BNP. I told them straight out, 'You think you are having a meeting, in our pub, on our estate, in our town, that we have brought you people to, but you're not letting our friends come in?' ...

"[A]nd that was that with the BNP as far as I was concerned. ... Sure, I'd joined the BNP after that first meeting, taken out a family membership on a 12 month deal for only 60. But as people could subsequently see when they hacked the BNP membership list and published it, I didn't renew my membership. It was a very brief relationship. You probably think I was naive for not realising that the BNP was a racist group. I'm sure I was. In those days I didn't even know who Nick Griffin was, let alone that he used to be a senior member of the National Front. I was young and not every well educated in those matters. After that incident the BNP didn't feature much on the landscape in Luton at all - I don't even think they've stood anyone as a Parliamentary candidate since then.

"I'd grown up with mates of every different colour and background and that was never the issue for me. It was this ideology that was preaching hatred of my country on my doorstep. Why should men and women be discounted from standing up for the nation of either their birth or adoption because they're black, Asian or anything else? That's racist. And I've never considered myself racist, whatever the world likes to think."


Enemy of the State

The following is an extract from the book Enemy of the State by Tommy Robinson

"The explosive story of Tommy Robinson, former leader of the English Defence League. Tommy describes the brutal truths about growing up in Luton, a town plagued by Islamic extremism and violent gangs. When Tommy led a street protest of ordinary townsfolk in support of British troops, they were met by police batons and brutality. And when the EDL grew out of that conflict, the state turned all of its might against him, destroying his livelihood, disrupting his family and ultimately throwing him to the violent Muslim underworld that runs England's prison system. Arrested and held on trumped up charges, while receiving a series of death threats, he takes readers through the traumatic EDL years, his ordeal at the hands of the justice system and how he was even imprisoned to prevent him speaking to the Oxford Union. When all else failed, a shady division of Scotland Yards tried blackmailing Tommy into working for them. Saying 'no' cost him his home. If you believe in British justice and freedom of speech, you need to read this book."

"By turns riveting, frustrating, and inspiring, it tells the story of an ordinary working-class lad - a good soul and solid friend, if a bit of a mischief-maker - who gradually came to understand that his country faced an existential threat from an enemy within, and, driven by a conscience of remarkable magnitude, became an activist. What was it, exactly, that drove Tommy to activism? Well, to begin with, his hometown, Luton, where he still lives, was a place where he had friends, white and black and brown, from a wide range of backgrounds - but where one tightly-knit group, namely Muslims, seemed to hold all the cards, standing apart from (and above) all the others, refusing to blend in, treating the kafir with arrogance and contempt..." [Source].


Patriots, Traitors, Invaders

Poem in the comments section here

"Here's a tale of Quisling traitors, sold their country to invaders.
The first was shot in forty-five, But many more are still alive.
When was there a referendum, 'Ere our traitors thought to send 'em?
Rivers of blood would be the cost, Enoch was right, now Britain's lost.
Bombs and bullets, acid and knives, Vans on pavements destroying lives.
Showing rape gangs now forbidden, Poor old Tommy he's imprisoned,
While to jihadis flats are given, And ISIS killers all forgiven.

"Hitler's Nazis could not manage, What our Quislings done in damage!
If Churchill were around today, I'm confident that he would say:
'In older and more modern time, Treason must be capital crime,
Patriots must be supported, And invaders all deported,
Till our girls walk unmolested, After British metal's* tested.'
Will saving Blighty come too late, Before the Saxon learns to hate?
If saving's coming, it can't wait, Or Islam will be Britain's fate.

* Please see the author's footnote re metal/mettle.




"The British state already tells you what you can and can't say.
It informs you who must be respected and who hated. It lets you know, in no uncertain terms, how you are to address people.
It wags its finger at you if you step ever so slightly from a straight line it has painted ahead of you"

"The despicable soviet hellhole once renowned for its creation of the Common Law is setting up the martyrdom of Tommy Robinson ...
Justice has taken her scales and fled the blighted land that he chose to stand and defend"

"No man escapes when freedom fails / The best of men rot in filthy jails,
And those who cry appease appease / Are hung by those they try to please"
[quoted in comments at source].

"If it had not been the LORD who was on our side, when men rose up against us:
Then they had swallowed us up quick ... Then the waters had overwhelmed us ...
Blessed be the LORD, who hath not given us as a prey to their teeth.
Our soul is escaped as a bird out of the snare of the fowlers:
the snare is broken, and we are escaped.
Our help is in the name of the LORD"

(Psalm 124)


See Also:
The Political Arrest of Melanie Shaw

Political Arrests of Other Truthtellers and Whistleblowers



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