Roll Call of Shame – The Future

March 30th, 2006

Look at the record of who voted for this shameful bill:

The Conservative Home Affairs front bench voted with the Labour Government !

David Davis
Edward Garnier
Patrick Mercer

Most of the Conservatives seem to have abstained, with only a few “rebels” actually voting with the liberal Democrats against the acceptance of compulsion to register on the NIR, and to pay £30 even if you do not choose to be issued with an ID card

Interestingly these include Adam Afriye, the only black Tory MP for Windsor.

It seems that David Cameron’s Tories cannot be trusted on civil liberties issues any more than Michael Howard’s Tories could.


And the full list is here:

No one should be surprised that the tories have voted for this; they also voted for the illegal colonization of Iraq. The fact of the matter is that NONE of these people can EVER be trusted. Democracy is hopelessly broken, and the only way for you to be free is if you TAKE your freedom by force.

All the MPs wailing about the abolition of parliament bill and how bad it is will no doubt cave in on that one also, secretly relishing the unlimited power it will give them should they come to office.

It is clear that Britain is being dismantled before our very eyes. What you have to decide is what sort of country you want to live in, and how you are going to make that country come into being. Its no good sitting trying to tweak the system as it is; the greatness of Britain used to depend on the gentelemens agreement that power should not be abused. As soon as murdering gangster garbage got elected, ie no gentlemen in office, the system could be used to roll out near instant tyrrany, since there are no checks and balances that can stop any law of any type being passed, including laws that abolish parliament, sell our soverignty to other countries and even call for the murdering of humans.

Clearly all the people now in charge and the corrupt system itselt needs to be thrown out and proper checks and balances need to be installed so that an ID cards bill, any bill diluting the sovereignty of the British nation etc etc becomes an absolute impossibility.

Nothing less than this will suffice. Otherwise, we will be forever beating off further attempts to enslave us, even if we beat the ID cards bill and anything else these nightmare manufacturers can dream up.

The first step is to completely disobey any law that violates our freedom. That means absolute refusal to enter into the NIR. Second, the physical and unauthorized dismantling of the nascent surveillance system, ie no more CCTV trained on public places, and no more cameras watching the roads. Period.

Failing to do precisely this as a first step means total failure.
Then we must create a document (watch this space) that outlines our rights, categorically and unambiguously.

If you are not willing to do this, and then live by it, then you might as well give up and allow Soviet UK to swallow you up. Half measures will not do the job. There is no room for compromise. You can either live free or become their property.

4 Responses to “Roll Call of Shame – The Future”

  1. irdial Says:

    This is what ‘Property’ means:

    What data will ID cards store?
    Fears have been raised by opponents of identity cards about the amount of information which could be stored on the database. Here is the full list of the 49 types of information which the Identity Cards Bill says should be on the register.

    Personal information

    * full name

    * other names by which person is or has been known

    * date of birth

    * place of birth

    * gender

    * address of principal place of residence in the United Kingdom

    * the address of every other place in the United Kingdom where person has a place of residence.

    Identifying information

    * a photograph of head and shoulders

    * signature

    * fingerprints

    * other biometric information

    Residential status

    * nationality

    * entitlement to remain in the United Kingdom where that entitlement derives from a grant of leave to enter or remain in the United Kingdom, the terms and conditions of that leave

    Personal reference numbers

    * National Identity Registration Number

    * the number of any ID card issued

    * allocated national insurance number

    * the number of any relevant immigration document

    * the number of their United Kingdom passport

    * the number of any passport issued to the individual by or on behalf of the authorities of a country or territory outside the United Kingdom or by or on behalf of an international organisation

    * the number of any document that can be used by them (in some or all circumstances) instead of a passport;

    * the number of any identity card issued to him/her by the authorities of a country or territory outside the United Kingdom

    * any reference number allocated to him/her by the secretary of state in connection with an application made by him for permission to enter or to remain in the United Kingdom

    * the number of any work permit relating to him/her;

    * any driver number given to him/her by a driving licence;

    * the number of any designated document which is held by him/her and is a document the number of which does not fall within any of the preceding sub-paragraphs

    * the date of expiry or period of validity of a document the number of which is recorded by virtue of this paragraph.

    Record history

    * information falling within the preceding paragraphs that has previously been recorded about him/her in the Register

    * particulars of changes affecting that information and of changes made to his/her entry in the Register

    * date of death.

    Registration and ID card history

    * the date of every application for registration made by him/her

    * the date of every application by him/her for a modification of the contents of his entry

    * the date of every application by him/her confirming the contents of his entry (with or without changes)

    * the reason for any omission from the information recorded in his/her entry

    * particulars (in addition to its number) of every ID card issued to him/her

    * whether each such card is in force and, if not, why not

    * particulars of every person who has countersigned an application by him/her for an ID card or a designated document, so far as those particulars were included on the application

    * particulars of every notification given about lost, stolen and damaged ID cards

    * particulars of every requirement by the secretary of state for the individual to surrender an ID card issued to him.

    Validation information

    * the information provided in connection with every application to be entered in the Register, for a modification of the contents of his entry or for the issue of an ID card

    * the information provided in connection with every application confirming entry in the Register (with or without changes)

    * particulars of the steps taken, in connection with an application mentioned in paragraph (a) or (b) or otherwise, for identifying the applicant or for verifying the information provided in connection with the application

    * particulars of any other steps taken or information obtained for ensuring that there is a complete, up-to-date and accurate entry about that individual in the Register

    * particulars of every notification given by that individual for changing details in the register.

    Security information

    * a personal identification number to be used for facilitating the making of applications for information recorded in his/her entry, and for facilitating the provision of the information;

    * a password or other code to be used for that purpose or particulars of a method of generating such a password or code

    * questions and answers to be used for identifying a person seeking to make such an application or to apply for or to make a modification of that entry.

    Records of provision of information

    * particulars of every occasion on which information contained in the individual’s entry has been provided to a person

    * particulars of every person to whom such information has been provided on such an occasion

    * other particulars, in relation to each such occasion, of the provision of the information.

  2. Barrie Says:

    Riffing on the refusal of CCTV, I can imagine throngs of people spilling through london, knocking out every CCTV camera they can find, and piling the carcasses in some important square. That would be epic and awesome.
    As to that list… it looks like such a colossal waste of time, I’d rather hammer a nail through my head. I’ll pick just ONE and comment:
    * other names by which person is or has been known
    They don’t want you to take other, anonymous names. You would no longer be able to open a private bank account. Forget about it. You would never be able to buy a SIM card for your mobile under a name other than your own.
    The only word that comes to mind is “Collapse”

  3. Alun Says:

    Can we assume, then, that gmail/hotmail accounts will at some point be outlawed?

  4. meaumeau Says:

    * A photograph of head & shoulders – maybe the the Home Office mail room would appreciate a deluge of shampoo.

    * particulars (in addition to its number) of every ID card issued to him/her.

    “ID cards will help combat fraud”

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