Who We Are

Our intention is to inform people of racist, homophobic, religious extreme hate speech perpetrators across social networking internet sites. And we also aim to be a focal point for people to access information and resources to report such perpetrators to appropriate web sites, governmental departments and law enforcement agencies around the world.

We will also post relevant news worthy items and information on Human rights issues, racism, extremist individuals and groups and far right political parties from around the world although predominantly Britain.

Tuesday, 16 February 2010

American Antifa Pressure Stops Racist American Renaissance Conference

We have just heard some fantastic news from America that due to pressure of the Antifa (anti-Fascist) network in America that the forthcoming American Renaissance conference has been cancelled.

The American Renaissance is a publication for white supremacist that once a year holds an annual conference that attract neo-Nazi’s, KKK clansmen, White Supremacist as well as other undesirable people and as we have reported recently that this years key speaker was none other than the BNP leaders Nick “I’m not a neo-Nazi Griffin”.
But through the efforts of dedicated Antifa people who have been contacting hotels and venues through out America the American Renaissance has had to admit defeat and call the whole thing off.
We shout a huge “well done” to our friend across the pond.

For the full story please click below.
One Peoples Project

Court Rules neo-Nazi march in Hungary can go ahead

A Hungarian court ruled that an international neo-Nazi march can take place in Budapest.
Monday's ruling overturns a decision by police prohibiting the demonstration, which commemorates the defeat of German rule in Eastern Europe during World War II, for reasons of maintaining public order.
The neo-Nazi Day of Honor rally rescheduled for next month is intended to mark the last stand of the German occupiers and their Hungarian supporters against the Soviet Red Army 65 years ago.
The Nazi defeat at Buda Castle is associated in Hungary with the end of the Holocaust, which claimed the lives of more than a half-million Hungarian Jews. Annual parades mourning the Nazi losses have been staged traditionally at Heroes Square in Budapest by a coalition of European neo-Nazi organizations.
This year, the march was planned for Feb. 13 but was postponed. Instead, neo-Nazi organizations held private ceremonies, undisturbed by the police, on private grounds near the capital. Groups also staged unauthorized marches in Buda.
Two peaceful demonstrators attending an anti-Nazi rally held in Pest over the weekend were physically assaulted on their way home by a gang of skinheads.
JTA News

Far-right BNP party welcomes Hanson as we predicted

Yesterday when the news broke that Pauline Hanson intended to move to Britain we commentated that it would not be of any surprise if the BNP welcomed her.
And guess what's happened. The one thing that's good about the BNP is they are extremely predictable.
So much for the BNP's anti-immigration policy. mind you she’s white, I wonder if that makes a difference?

Anyway here's the story as reported on the PerthNow Website.

THE leader of the British National Party says Pauline Hanson will be welcomed should she decide to play a political role upon moving to the UK.
BNP leader Nick Griffin also said he felt sorry for Ms Hanson because she had been "forced out of her country by this politically correct intimidation and bullying''.
"She would not be a sponger,'' he told Fairfax.
"We would regard her as a good addition.''
The One Nation founder has put her million dollar property up for sale in Coleyville, southwest of Brisbane, and has announced she's moving to Britain.
Mr Griffin said the BNP's leaders had long observed Ms Hanson's career and "persecution'' by Australian mainstream parties.
He offered a bit of advice about where Ms Hanson should live, warning she should stay away from central London because it had become overrun with "spongers''.
He said more than 100,000 "indigenous'' Londoners had fled the capital every year over the past two decades after being driven out by immigration.
"It has been a relentless flow because they can't stand living there and feeling like foreigners in their own city,'' he said.
Ms Hanson's hardline views on race sparked a national debate over immigration policy and Aboriginal disadvantage from the time she entered federal parliament in 1996.
In her maiden speech, she said "we are in danger of being swamped by Asians'' and questioned multiculturalism.


A college that had extended and invitation to the leader of the BNP Nick Griffin has withdrawn the invite. Griffin who is America attending a meeting hosted by Amren (American Renascence, an extreme far right publication organisation) was to visit Michigan State University on Thursday whilst in the USA. But due to pressure from protest groups and students the invite has been withdrawn.

The full story can be read at the The One Peoples Project website. A fantastc site that everyone should bookmark.


Human rights activists and government officials from Central and Eastern European countries have warned that rising far right parties are threatening the stability in several former Communist nations. They discussed the issue at an international meeting in Budapest on Friday ahead of several key elections in Eastern Europe. Human rights officials and social experts from Central and Eastern European countries said the new wave of attacks on Gypsies, or Roma, as well as Jews and other minority groups by the new extremist parties are threatening the fragile democracies in several Eastern European nations. They said the fast growing strength of far right political extremism and their discrimination activities aimed at national minorities in the region are alarming. Several Roma, including children, have been killed in the past year in violence in Hungary involving firearms, gasoline bombs and hand grenades. There have also been anti-Roma and anti-Jewish incidents in other countries in the region. Friday's meeting came as opinion polls in the region show that the far right Movement for a Better Hungary (Jobbik) will likely become a major political force in Hungarian parliamentary elections in April. It already captured three of 22 seats designated to Hungary in the European Parliament election last year. Jobbik campaigns against what it calls 'Gypsy crime' and its leaders have been linked to anti-Semitic rhetoric by the Hungarian officials and are viewed as intensely eurosceptic.

Since 2007, members of the party's paramilitary wing, the Hungarian Guard, or Magyar Garda, had marched through several Roma villages and settlements in uniforms that resemble those of the Nazi-era. Jobbik's success has been linked to Hungary's continuing economic crisis and widespread disappointment in the current Socialist-backed government. Sociologist Andras Toth of the influential Institute for Political Science of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences told VOA News he fears Jobbik would change the political landscape in Hungary and its success would impact on nearby countries. "I am very concerned, because it is likely that in Hungary the Jobbik, which is the leading far right party, will have at least 10 percent of the votes in the next election. It might happen that it will be the second biggest party in parliament or the third one," said Toth. "If the economic crisis will go on, unemployment will increase, it might happen that Jobbik will receive even 20 or 30 percent in 2014. And this is a real concern not only for Hungary but for the whole European project." There are concerns that Jobbik's success will further boost far-right parties in the Czech Republic and Slovakia, where elections will be held later this year. Author Peter Huncik, a former adviser of then Czech President Vaclav Havel, has been involved in the new party Most-Hid (Bridge), which works across ethnic lines to counter extremism in Slovakia and the region. He explains the strength of his party.

"About 60-65 percent of the members [of my party] is from the [ethnic minority] Hungarian society and about 35-40 percent from the Slovak society," he said. "Which is a very, very important message to the world and the neighboring countries of Slovakia. The other alternative is a bloody conflict. And who needs this bloody conflict. Yugoslavia was enough for us." The rising power of the far right is also an issue in Serbia, which is facing economic hardship because of Balkan wars in the 1990s. Civil rights activist Sonja Biserko, who chairs the Helsinki Committee for Human Rights in Serbia expressed concern about the new development. "We have become an ethnic state," said Biserko. "Really not a national state, which reflects on the position of the minorities whether it be ethnic, religious, sexual or political, whatever. So this is why this topic is so important to address in all this societies, especially because minorities are always suffering." Friday's gathering in Budapest was part of a wider attempt to tackle extremism across the region.