British People's Party (2005-2013)

From Metapedia
Jump to: navigation, search
British People's Party
Flag of White Nationalism.png
Political position White nationalism
Skinhead subculture
Leader Kevin Watmough (2005–2013)
Country United Kingdom
Existence 2005–2012/13
Colours Red, white, black

The British People's Party, also known as BPP - Putting Britons First was the third incarnation of a name used by other nationalist political parties in the United Kingdom. De facto dissolved 2012, the party was "voluntarily deregistered" with the Electoral Commission on 25 July 2013.


It was launched on 18 September 2005 by Kevin Watmough, Eddy Morrison and John G. Wood as a splinter group from the Nationalist Alliance, following what they saw as the unacceptably slow progress of that movement.

The party claimed to be committed to British nationalism, white separatism, corporatism, the implementation of the "Fourteen Words", and the expulsion of non-whites and Jews. It has also expressed support for Zio-Loyalism in occupied Ulster. The BPP was in favour of nationalising the media and banks, supporting small businesses while dismantling multi-national ones, and of re-criminalising homosexuality. The BPP also questions the Holocaust.

The BPP was led by Kevin Watmough and was largely dedicated to the legacies of British nationalists who pre-date the party, such as Arnold Leese, John Beckett and Colin Jordan. On 27 October 2005, the party officially registered with the Electoral Commission as 'BPP – Putting Britons First'.[1] The BPP had two publications – Vanguard, which came out every month, and Imperium, a quarterly magazine that was more theoretical.

The BPP stood a small number of candidates in the May 2006 council elections without winning any seats. The party did not contest the following year's elections as they claimed to have declared a 'truce' with the BNP.[2] The party came to an official end in 2013 and many such as Morrison infiltrated the National Front and were favoured by the Kevin Bryan faction who seek to lead it into a direction of a veterans Skrewdriver fan club.

The BPP was not a 'fascist' organisation, we were, we still are, radical National Socialists who reject 'Fascism' as being state-controlled capitalism. As you can see by our political statement which can still be viewed on this archive site we stood for radical, social, positive racial nationalism, not kosher fascism. We, the founders and organisers of the BPP are still activists in the struggle for Racial Socialism and National Identity and we have, since the BPP was dissolved in 2012, put our lot in with the National Front and we recommend all true racial nationalists to join and build the NF as the vanguard of the movement in this country and the last hope for our people. We don't need cranky uniforms or to live like parasites on the back of the White Nationalist movement, we need genuine, no compromise active street action combined with popular support to take back our country and the rest of the White world.

See also

External link


  2. D. Williams: The Rest of the Right, Searchlight, May 2007, p. 10