Cameron shows his inner chameleon

This is what it all boils down to. This is what matters to David Cameron and in turn what he thinks matters to MPs. Everything those of us who have tried to explain what Cameron is really like has been made clear in two sentences from his own mouth.

Cameron had no interest in politics when he was at Oxford University, it just became a good route to power and success later on.  He was never a conservative, had no political ideology or principle, but in order to achieve selection to fight a parliamentary election he knew it was the Conservative party he had to join.

Cameron knew what act he had to put on to appeal to the mainstream conservative grassroots, hence the narrative about being a tax cutting, EUsceptic, law and order Tory.  Consequently Cameron believes every other MP has the same self serving, unprincipled, belief-free motives for being in parliament.  Experience has shown him to be largely correct and that is why his chosen method of threatening and intimidating new MPs into voting for his deceitful, utterly meaningless, sham European Union Bill centred on power:

‘You are making a bloody terrible mistake, Chris, it will do your career and reputation no good at all.

‘And you can bloody well forget about being a Minister.’

Anyone who still believes Cameron to be some kind of secret EUsceptic should have those words burned into their consciousness, because this demonstrates his EUphilia. It underlines the deception and the lies. It shows the sheer determination he possesses to create a piece of legislation that furthers the aim of transferring power to the EU while dishonestly spinning to the public that the Act will arrest the flow of competences to Brussels.

We live in an electoral dictatorship run by a cabal of EU enthusiasts who are determined to further the interests of Brussels in spite of the wishes of the people. No matter whether they wear Conservative blue, Labour red or Lib Dem yellow, underneath they don the gold stars of the European Union. They are determined to do everything in their power to prevent the majority of people in the UK from deciding if we want to be part of this anti democratic suprastate or not.

Cameron is the current head of the enemy within. It could just as easily be Miliband or Clegg. The effect would be identical.  Despite the acts of partisan posturing for the cameras in parliament, they are all friends and all in this together, united by a common goal to overcome the wishes of the British people and serve their own interests instead. This is the head of the fifth column.

18 Responses to “Cameron shows his inner chameleon”

  1. 1 Agincourt 16/01/2011 at 12:28 pm

    Proves exactly what I’ve been saying for the last 7 of this tedious coalition government’s 8 months-long rule. it’s time for a leadership challenge. Whether its begins with a stalking horse, or goes straight into a full-blown challenge to Cameron, doesn’t matter. What it would do, if it doesn’t initially unseat Cameron, is to give the self-seeking egotist that he is such a shock that he begins dancing anew to a UK nationalist tune instead of the current bien-pensant, Breakback Mountain-style, elitist twaddle which he & his PR-minded sycophantic sidekicks seem to favour. Whatever eventuates, he’s no good for Britain, & the sooner he’s replaced by a genuine Tory the better!

  2. 2 graham wood 16/01/2011 at 12:45 pm

    “Cameron is the current head of the enemy within. It could just as easily be Miliband or Clegg”

    Exactly right AM. They are all being manipulated for reasons and motives that we can only guess at – agents of the NWO or because they are somehow convinced of the strange argument that in a world of big power blocs, Britain can’t “go it alone”.
    There is some consolation in the views of most well informed economists and those who understand the workings of the “market” that the fantasy known as Euroland is doomed and maybe quite rapidly, and with it the delusions of grandeur of the wider EU project.

  3. 3 Calvin Ball 16/01/2011 at 3:59 pm

    The cat is well and truly out of the bag now with this excellent piece. The idea of debate in Parliament has achieved the rank of farce. The words of Malcolm X spring to mind when he annouced “You’ve been had!”.

    It would seem the idea that an MP is there to represent the interests of his constituents holds no sway with this PM. It has been firmly proven that you’re job in Parliament is to becoe absorbed into the will of the party machine. I look forward to the so called sceptics within the party trying to twist their way out explaining why they stand idly by for this.

    The question now comes of what the public can do positively to bring about a more representative democracy in this country.

  4. 4 Uncle Badger 16/01/2011 at 4:05 pm

    It’s long been apparent that ‘call me Dave’ is no stranger to his inner Nazi.

    That exchange with the rebel MP was just the latest piece of evidence on a long and sorry charge sheet.

    It’s too much to hope that Tory backbenchers will rise-up and defenestrate him just yet, but the time will come. Sooner rather tgan later, I pray!

  5. 5 WitteringWitney 16/01/2011 at 5:04 pm

    Been saying this for some time now AM. All we need now is for the MSM to put your words – and those of mine and many others – into print!

  6. 6 Sickle 16/01/2011 at 5:27 pm

    How strange!
    I thought everyone knew that.

  7. 7 Henry North London 16/01/2011 at 7:41 pm

    Agree with Sickle I knew it already. He’s a filthy shill, a sockpuppet of the highest order, operated by the Bilderbergs and the EU.

  8. 8 Stop Common Purpose 16/01/2011 at 7:44 pm

    Scameron went to Oxford University.

  9. 9 Autonomous Mind 16/01/2011 at 8:49 pm

    That was quite some faux pas. If he had gone to Cambridge he might actually be conservative. Thanks for pointing out the error – duly corrected.

  10. 10 john kelly 16/01/2011 at 11:02 pm

    Simon Heffer has been saying much the same thing in the DT for Yonks now, referring to Dave as a “PR Spiv” – looks like he’s a lot worse than even that.

  11. 11 Idris Francis 17/01/2011 at 12:26 am

    I have come across a few con-men in my time and recognised Blair as one in 1997 during the election campaig. Indeed at the Winchester count as Labour supporters drank themselves silly and despite not being religious I said to myself “May the Lord forgive them for they know not what they do”.

    Cameron is another from the same mould – I have never believed a word he said, not believed that he believed it either – pretty much what Janet Daley writes about him today in the Telegrap.

    Not Hague either.

    And does anyone in the country believe that Andy Coulson when editor of that rag I would be ashamed to be seen buying, the News of the World, never bothered to ask how his reporters obtained the confidential information he allowed to be printed?

  12. 12 TomTom 17/01/2011 at 9:07 am

    We live in an electoral dictatorship

    Lord Hailsham called it “an elective dictatorship”, but that is the structure of the British System since 1911.

    Cameron is a typical self-indulgent Etonian who sees everyone else as an extra in his personal play….a world of Etonians and servants. Ask why Witney could have Etonian Hurd followed by Shaun Woodward from Research and David Cameron from Research. It has some strange voters there.

    Cameron does not intend to leave a recognisable Conservative Party behind him – he intends to break it – in this he is Heir to Blair. Michael Howard put Cameron and Rachel Whetstone/Steve Hilton in place – it was a coup against David Davis and they fell for it.

    After April life will be hot for Cameron as the wheels come off the wagon. We may all welcome Labour back after Heath Mk II collapses the economy in a re-run of 1974

  13. 13 Peter 17/01/2011 at 11:25 am

    What a stupid and ignorant comment from Tom Tom.
    Not really worh commenting on.

  14. 14 David Barnby 17/01/2011 at 12:08 pm

    I think it works like this: those who control (the ‘corporate cloud’) talent spot pretty young things who could be sold later on to the electorate. They take vacuous non-degrees that don’t clutter up minds with understanding and real knowledge; Cameron got a first in it. By the way Vernon Bogdanor who taught him has a lot to answer for.

    Cameron, I am told by a reliable local source, early on worked as a researcher with Sean Woodward on Esther Ransom’s ‘That’s life’. It’s interesting that Sean Woodward became the MP for Witney in 1997 when arch EUfile Douglas Hurd stood down and a couple of years later (December 1999) Woodward defected to New Labour for a spurious reason.

    When David Cameron as the PPC came to my house in the Spring on 2000 my wife afterwards described him as blancmange (wobbly and lacking in consistency). Cameron became the PC soon afterwards. The following election year I suggested to him that he would make a good leader. His reply was illuminating; he said he had not got enough experience yet.

    I would suggest that Hurd (who still lives in the constituency) was the enabler and that Woodward was put there to keep the seat warm for when young Cameron was ready.

    So the fix goes on. Fabian (so it is said) Macmillan begat Heath, who, through Hurd (who had hoped to be PM), begat Cameron. Anyone who might disturb the progress of the project is ruthlessly eliminated. That’s British democracy for you.

  15. 15 Sickle 17/01/2011 at 1:31 pm

    You are all so unfair to Cameron!
    He told you all along before he became PM, that his ambition was to be Blair’s heir. He never hid this from you. He is Blair to his finger tips. To borrow a phrase from that booby Brown he has “no substance”, the only truth to accidentally escape from Brown’s mouth in thirteen monstrous years.

  16. 16 A. James 17/01/2011 at 1:37 pm

    It seems to me that our megalomaniacal, wannerbe and also ran politicians should look to Tunisia and be warned.

  17. 17 Dennis Boater 17/01/2011 at 4:20 pm

    Up until 2005,I supported the Conservative Party and became an activist.When Camoron became leader,I resigned.I did not vote for T BLiar,so,I definitely refused to vote for his clone.

  18. 18 Mike Hall 18/01/2011 at 2:58 pm

    This Country is once again at war… has been for more than three decades… not with guns, tanks, ships and aircraft, but with the pen.
    The Pen has indeed become mightier than the Sword!
    Much rhetoric has flowed under the bridge of time since Monet put voice to his vision of a creeping State. The monstrous jigsaw is almost complete. It only needs one more piece and we all know which piece that is.
    So I would ask a question of the Turncoat who leads this sorry Coalition: “WHAT DID YOU DO IN THE WAR, DADDY?!

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