The Legal Framework of White Oppression
Great Britain

British problems began with the British Nationality Act of 1948. This Act made citizens of the empire automatically citizens of England too, and colored refugees (West Indians) took advantage of that. Tens of thousands swamped East London, creating an "inner city" of the type Americans are all too familiar with. In the 1952 Immigration Act, the door was at least partly closed, but the damage had been done.

A decade-plus later, Britain passed the 1965 Race Relations Act, which criminalized discriminatory publications.

The Campaign Against Racial Discrimination (CARD) arose as a public pressure group, putting teeth behind the 1965 act, and pushing for more.

It got it. In the 1976 Race Relations Act all communications revealing ethnic prejudice were banned. That simple. The Act also called for British-style affirmative action and authorized a Commission for Racial Equality to snoop around for "hurtful language" that might hurt the tender sensibilities of the otherwise violent minorities.

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