It appears that David Cameron has given a 'guarantee' that he will set up a National Border Police Force with 30,000 staff to protect the British borders.
Any 'firm guarantee' from the fop cameron is about as firm as the skin on a custard pudding, but one way we can make sure such a national border police force will work if it goes ahead is if BNP members apply to join it.
The perfect candidates for such a job are BNP members simply as we have a committemnt to ensuring our national borders are defended, and intruders already present in the country are booted out.
They would be prepared to do as much overtime as possible and work hard for the success of the organisation.
BNP members should have their applicatons ready for this when it happens.
In the meantime more evidence of how having no borders means we get the scum of the planet coming into the country.
Thousands of foreign criminals 'at large in Britain' as inquiry exposes failures in police and customs checks
By Michael Lea
Last updated at 10:41 PM on 16th July 2008
Poor border controls and inadequate police checks are making Britain vulnerable to foreign criminals, according to an official report.
Customs officials and police are investigating the backgrounds of only small numbers of arrivals and suspects, the study found.
Just 27 a day are checked to see if they have a criminal past.
Overseas criminals are likely to re-offend in the UK after it was revealed a very low number of checks are carried out by police and customs. File photo
And the identities of only 600 travellers a year are checked against an Interpol database of stolen passports.
French officials make 7.4million such checks, while those in Switzerland carry out 3.6million.
Illegally entering or overstaying a visa is also rarely recorded on the Police National Computer.
The report into the national and international use of criminal records was drawn up by former Whitehall mandarin Sir Ian Magee.
He said: 'Front line staff involved in public protection often lack awareness and understanding about international exchange of criminality information. Many police officers simply do not know what is available.'
The report found that the arrival of 2.5million foreigners a month 'was not always accompanied by a flow of information about criminal activities in different countries'.
It said: 'Information needs to be shared between countries. However, the number of combined requests to Interpol and the UK Central Authority for the Exchange of Criminal Records is very low.'
The report said the UK Border Agency does not yet have an automatic link to Interpol's lost and stolen documents database.
Officials are also unable to access alerts on data from across the EU for wanted and missing persons, stolen and missing property or arrest warrants.
'From the perspective of public protection, this is unsatisfactory,' Sir Ian said.
He refused however to put a figure on the number of foreign criminals who may have slipped into the UK because of the official failings.
Last night, Dominic Grieve, Tory shadow Home Secretary, said: 'It is disgraceful that the Government takes the security and safety of people in this country so lightly.
'It is bad enough our porous borders and inadequate IT systems, along with serial Government incompetence, allow undesirable people to come into this country so easily and go undetected.
'It beggars belief we are not even using what tools we do have to try to combat the threat these pose.'
Former Home Secretary John Reid asked Sir Ian to draw up his independent report following the revelation that data on 27,000 Britons who had offended abroad was not logged in the UK.
Sir Ian also found that nine of the 31 recommendations made after an official inquiry into the Soham murders remain unimplemented four years on.
'The delay in full implementation means that we are still living with at least some of the risk,' he concluded in his 150-page Review of Criminality Information.
Home Secretary Jacqui Smith said yesterday that the Government had made great strides in collecting and using information about criminals.
But she added: 'There is more to do and I am committed to pressing forward with further improvements.
'We will immediately press ahead with work to improve access to overseas criminal history information to help deport foreign nationals who break our laws.'
Interpol chief Ronald Noble warned last year that Britain does not routinely check newcomers against his agency's list of 11,000 terror suspects.