Last updated on November 21st, 2015
There’s something weird about the recent ‘leak’ of BNP members’ names. The list is available on the Wikileaks website here:
There’s currently some trouble with downloading due to server overload. Also, people are complaining that the file is a binary Excel workbook containing several worksheets. It’s about 1.5Mb in size. I’ve saved it as a standard Excel workbook which is 6.5Mb, quite a bit bigger, but friendlier. If anyone wants it, drop me a line using the secure contact form in the top menu. I haven’t the time to properly database it to get decent information from the data….(but see below for it’s veracity)
What’s weird is that the BNP claim it’s a fake list…!! (The last time this happened they were outraged at the leak ironically claiming loss of civil liberties, individual freedom and privacy, which is a bit rich coming from the inheritors of the Nazi tradition. A disgruntled Nazi was later fined £200 under data protection laws.)
Now I’m not sitting any BNP scum at the top of my ‘honest & honourable folk’ list, but suppose, just suppose that the Griffin with the twisted face is telling the truth. Literally. Just suppose that the list really is forged…
In that case, answer my favourite question when unlikely events happen and some reason needs apportioning, which is:
Q. Who Has Most to Gain?
A. The BNP!
It’s obvious really! By this act they’ve amassed a whole heap of free publicity prior to the BBC’s Question Time show this week. At times like this, there are no co-incidences.
It’s my guess that this is an example of the classic double-bluff. George Smiley would be proud.
The BNP have amassed a list containing a few old member’s names and a heap of duds, then posted it out onto Wikileaks themselves with the express purpose of self-promotion.
By this means, they’re trying to appear as the poor down-trodden underdogs, standing up for individual freedoms!
The technique is exactly the same as the Google Treasure Chest thieving scammers from UTAH who’ve posted online articles that purport to disclose the scammers and their operations but in actual fact, those same articles then try and flog more scam thievery! (see Watch Out for the Scam Double-Bluff!)
A similar internet scam is the recent surge in fake anti-malware that actually installs the malware – and gets you to pay for the privilege! (see Millions tricked by ‘scareware’)
It’s all the same – a double bluff! Something disguised as something else!