UK Political Parties’ Positions on 5G?

With the UK looking set to field candidates in next month’s European Parliament elections, and a possible snap General Election related to that, what are the main political parties’ positions on 5G and its related technologies?

The obvious answer would be that all the major parties are taking orders from elsewhere to support everything to do with 5G and development of an Internet of Things. Witness the simultaneous rollout of 5G in nearly every country on the world map and it becomes apparent that higher entities control this world.

Indeed, look at the Brexit fiasco itself – where Britain voted to leave the European Union in June 2016 yet here we still are nearly three years later – to see that our politicians hold no power but instead carry out the wishes of barely hidden supranational interests.

United Kingdom Independence Party (UKIP)

So it  was interesting to see UKIP London Assembly Member David Kurten publicly criticise 5G in a post on Twitter yesterday:

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However, although UKIP is consistent in being critical of so-called man-made “climate change”, usually for reasons of economics, scouring the party’s website does seem to reveal nothing relating to 5G or the Internet of Things.

I’m currently waiting for Mr. Kurten to respond to my request for more information.

Conservatives, Labour and the Liberal Democrats

Ed Wiseman wrote a great article published in the Telegraph on June 8, 2017 – just before the last UK General Election – where he outlined the main parties’ positions on wireless technology.

Wiseman reported:

  • The Lib Dems are very much onboard with Agenda 2030 in supporting development of infrastructure for electric vehicles.
  • “The Labour manifesto promises that ‘all major roads and railways” will have “uninterrupted 5G coverage’. 5G is the next generation of mobile internet […] and will enable the growth of new car technology. In particular, driverless cars are likely to depend on 5G – this application is likely to drive significant investment in improved connectivity.”
  • “‘We [Conservatives] are leading the world in preparing for autonomous vehicles,’ booms the Conservative manifesto. We can’t vouch for the validity of that statement, and it’s immediately followed with a promise to ‘press ahead with our plans to use digital technology to improve our railways, so that our roads and tracks can carry more people, faster, more safely and more efficiently'”.

Those are just brief excerpts from Wiseman’s Telegraph article, which you can read here in full and where he provided more evidence than the above to confirm that the three main parties vibrate on the same digital frequency.

Other parties

The UK Green Party is of course fully behind Agenda 2030 – a population control and reduction matrix that will rely on 5G technology (and our cooperation in adopting it).

Nigel Farage’s new The Brexit Party seems to have no policies at all except for ensuring Britain actually does leave the European Union.

Waste of time?

It will be interesting to see if UKIP develops a policy on 5G. But David Kurten does appear to be a lone voice – so far.

Perhaps it’s worth putting pressure on the party to adopt a clear position that reflects what many of us are saying about not wanting wireless technology encroaching on our lives and damaging public health any more than it does already.

In terms of the main parties, it does seem chillingly clear that emailing, leafleting or otherwise contacting them will be a total waste of time.

Whether Britain makes a clean exit from the European Union remains yet to be seen. That piece of theatre is surely to God approaching its final act.

But breaking free of 5G and other hazardous wireless technology really must not be allowed to depend on seemingly intentional inaction from our political classes.