Thursday, 13 April 2017

Alison Chaboz - Freedom to Sing is now under threat!

Alison Chaboz - Freedom to Sing is now under threat!

Many readers of White Voice will already be aware of the Zionist smear campaign against singer Alison Chabloz who was arrested last November after the Campaign Against Antisemitism (CAA) listed a private criminal prosecution against Chabloz for one of her satirical songs. In the first instance, after several complaints from the wealthy Jewish so-called charity, CAA, the CPS had refused to investigate and bring charges against Chabloz for uploading a video to YouTube of the song in question, ‘Survivors’, which satirises the tall tales of several well-known ‘Holocaust’ survivors.
At the first hearing at Westminster Magistrates Court last December, Chabloz pleaded not-guilty to the charge of malicious communications by way of causing gross offence under Section 127a of the Communications Act 2003. Despite the defence solicitor requesting that the CPS take over and review the case, the judge present on that day set a trial date for March 24. The same judge granted Chabloz unconditional bail. A second hearing took place on December 23 after the prosecution complained about several online postings by Chabloz and a gagging order was then granted by district judge and Chief Magistrate (Baroness) Emma Arbuthnot.
March 7, the CPS finally announced that they were taking over the CAA’s private prosecution and on March 23 the trial was adjourned. This hearing took place in front of District Judge John Zani. In fact, Baroness Arbuthnot had quietly stepped down after it was discovered that she had been on a paid trip to Israel as part of a delegation with the Conservative Friends of Israel. A new hearing is set to take place on June 23 for legal argument only and, depending on the decision taken that day, Chabloz’ trial is now scheduled for July 17.As well as the original charge of malicious communications for Chabloz’ YouTube demo of her song ‘Survivors’ - and despite the CPS having previously refused to investigate and charge Chabloz - the CPS is now trying to bring two further charges for mal comms under the same Section 127a of the Communications Act 2003. These new charges concern a video, shared in a blog post by Chabloz, of her London Forum performance last September at the Grosvenor Hotel. The Crown again cites the song ‘Survivors’ as well as a second title, ‘Nemo’s Antisemitic Universe’ – a song which, ironically, deals with ‘charity’ CAA’s tactics of anonymous trolls participation in gang stalking and harassment.
In fact, Chabloz has still not been formally charged with any offence. Associated pending charges by Derbyshire police for alleged harassment and incitement have now been dropped and, oddly, the CPS failed to pay the correct postage on the proposed new charge sheet for the London Forum YouTube video, meaning Chabloz was legally entitled to refuse the CPS’ postal requisition. With estimated costs to the tax payer already amounting to tens of thousands of pounds, perhaps this postage error was a blessing in disguise?
Since the hearing on March 23, Chabloz’ bail terms have been reworded, meaning she is now more at liberty to express herself. After appearing again at the London Forum last February and completing a nine-day tour of Canada (including a memorable gig at the Calgary chapter of Blood & Honour which sent Canadian Jewish organisations into a frenzied fit), Chabloz was a recent guest on the Richie Allen Show and she also appeared on the weekly alternative news broadcast Windows On The World. Links can be found by searching directly on YouTube.
For any readers wishing to help Chabloz financially and ensure the best possible defence, donations would be gratefully received at Chabloz’ case raises grave concerns about the English judiciary and CPS seemingly bowing to political pressure from a foreign lobbying group. We must fight any such legal precedent being granted in an English court: we do not want to see the same restrictions to free speech imposed here on our own soil as already exist in many other European nations. Please support Alison  Today, it’s her freedom of speech which is being attacked. Tomorrow, it could be yours, too!

Check Out Alison's website at

Monday, 10 April 2017

White Voice No,5 now out! See new email address for Subscribing Free

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Thursday, 23 March 2017

White Voice Issue 3 now available.....

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Friday, 10 March 2017

White Voice Issue No.2

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Wednesday, 8 March 2017

The tragedy of a Woman Blackshirt - the story of Lucillia Reeve

Lucillia Reeve

Lucillia Reeve was born in March 1889 and began her working life as a domestic servant. She was committed to self education and with the encouragement of her mother she went on to work her way through agricultural college. This in turn led to her becoming the land agent for Lord Walsingham’s Merton Estate which covered a great tract of Breckland. She was possibly the first women to hold such a post. Her spirit of independence and honesty came to the fore in the wake of the First World War. She campaigned for a proper war memorial for the dead of the area, instead of just a small wall plaque in the local church. She raised the money from the villagers and on Armistice Day 1919 unveiled a fitting memorial to the sacrifice of a generation.

As agriculture declined in the 1930’s tenanted farms on the Merton Estate fell vacant. At her instigation new enterprises were introduced to make use of the land such as large scale rearing of ducklings for the table. In 1935, she noticed an advert. for a Mosley meeting in Swaffham. She decided to attend with the intention of heckling. Although this is how she began the evening, by the time Mosley had explained his case, she was entirely won over. She joined the Blackshirts and by 1937 was adopted as British Union candidate for South West Norfolk.
The following year she took on one of the estate farms. One of her farming methods was to twice plough in the weeds with a covering crop as a cheap way to sustain soil nutrients (surely an early example of “green” farming).

Writing in the Blackshirt she drew attention to the men “clad in corduroy trousers and open necked shirts returning from the harvest fields-who were in fact the unemployed miners and factory workers who should be employed making the farm implements needed to restore the land; and who eat meat from the Argentine and eggs from China, because international finance must flourish. My prayers for myself were stopped by a wave of anger that these things should be, and I vowed anew that never should my labours for British Union slacken until we had a restored British agriculture, and all the men should be employed. We have the land, and we have the men, and we must see to it that something is done”.

In May 1940 her house was surrounded by men with guns. An all day interrogation followed. Despite her campaigning for the Mosley Peace Campaign she was not regarded as a threat to national security. As a result she was allowed home. Her pet dog, to which she was much attached, had been stolen by one of the armed guards, no doubt because he thought, that where she was going she would not need it. In 1941 her land was requisitioned for military manoeuvres, and all her work must have seemed in vain.

After the war she had hoped that all would be returned to her. It was not to be. The government decided to make her home, now the Stanford Battle Area, a permanent fixture. The compensation offered by the War Ministry was that of pre-war values, which were derisory. This was the final straw for Miss Reeves and at the age of 61 she took her own life hanging herself in her barn, robbed of all hope.

By Gordon Beckwell (