Chat with us, powered by LiveChat


This Day in History - 2nd July Cranmer, a leader of the English Reformation and Archbishop of Canterbury was born. He was Archbishop during the reigns of Henry VIII, Edward VI and, for a short time, Mary I. He helped build a favourable case for Henry's divorce from Catherine of Aragon and, along with Thomas Cromwell, he supported the principle of Royal Supremacy, in which the king was considered sovereign over the Church within his realm.

Ricky Gervais Calls Out Leftie Milkshakers

In the fascist world of liberalism there is only one allowed path. if you stray from the path even a tiny bit, you immediately become the enemy. 

This Day in History - 1st July Battle of the Boyne was fought on the east coast of Ireland, between the Catholic King James and the Protestant King William. The battle, won by William, ultimately helped ensure the continuation of Protestant supremacy in Ireland. Curiously, Battle of the Boyne Day is celebrated on 12th July. The mismatch occurred under the Gregorian calendar and 11 days were effectively lost, causing people at the time to clamour 'Give us back our 11 days!'

4 Murdered in 24 hours in London

When will the government step in and relieve Mr. Khan of his duties?  Why is he allowed to reside over the destruction of our once glorious capital city?

Schoolgirls Ordered to Wear Trousers

One step closer to the burka and another nail in the coffin of English freedom.

This Day in History - 30th June English expedition under Lord Howard of Effingham and the Earl of Essex attacked Cadiz, ravaged the Spanish coast, and captured much booty. Philip II was thus prevented from sending an Armada against England.


Khan's London: Pregnant Woman Knifed to Death

This chaos is never going to go away as long as Sadiq khan rules over London. The barbarism will only continue.

Rapist targeting dog walkers in London Park

Even Walking a dog is turning into miserable experience for ordinary English people in Khan's dystonian London.

This Day in History - 29th June original Globe Theatre in London burned down after a cannon was fired during a performance of a Shakespearean play and set fire to the straw roof. The theatre was totally destroyed, but rose again in June 1614, this time with a tiled roof. That theatre closed in 1642 and a modern reconstruction of the Globe opened in 1997, approximately 250 yards (230 m) from the site of the original theatre.