Go to any city, any town and any community and look for a single White Indigenous British Community Centre, a lobby group that represents the interests of the White indigenous British, a charity that looks after the interests of the white British, any professional body that represents the interests of the White British workers, any trade union, any organisation - and you will find none.
Yet the moron David Cameron wants to hand public tax payers money to charities to take charge of public functions, such as housing and welfare benefits, yet not one body represents the interests of our people in the multi-cultural system and process, so we will be abandoned and betrayed at the same time as we fund the system with our taxes.
The same charities that do not represent our people, have tens of thousands of charities for blacks, jews, asylum seekers, muslims and lesbians and gays.
But not one for the White British working class, White British children, White British pensioners, White British disabled - whilst all the established charities will have to under the Equality Act use positive discrimination in its employment practices and the delivery of functions and thereby put the interests of ethnic minorities first - thereby institutionalising racial discrimination against British whites, the white working class, the English and the white British people.
New Labour have created the most racist anti-white society in human history.
New Labour = The New Nazis.
Recession creating 'sense of victimhood' among white working class
Absence of community groups commonly found in areas with high minority ethnic populations blamed
* Buzz up!
* Digg it
* John Stevens
* guardian.co.uk, Friday 22 January 2010 16.09 GMT
* Article history
White working-class communities are struggling to deal with the recession because of a lack of civil society, a leading charity claims. According to a new report by the Barrow Cadbury Trust, an absence of the community groups commonly found in areas with high minority ethnic populations is giving white communities "nothing but a shared sense of victimhood".
The study of deprived districts in Birmingham found that predominantly white council wards, which have traditionally been seen as "privet-hedged middling suburbs", lacked community structures such as churches, mosques and youth groups that have helped ease the impact of economic decline in wards with high minority ethnic populations.
The charity said there was a critical need to rethink how the city tackles deprivation and how it can boost employment opportunities, especially with the prospect of more job losses, following Kraft's takeover of Cadbury, which was founded in Birmingham and still has a factory there.
Phoebe Griffiths, research and partnerships manager at the trust, said: "All ethnic groups have been affected by Birmingham's economic decline, but the closure of factories and plants has been particularly bad for the white workers who made up most of their workforce.
"Working-class jobs that offered status, reasonable wages, and a sense of pride and community have been substituted, if at all, by poor quality service jobs in local food outlets, supermarkets and commission-based sales work."
The study found informal groups based at mosques, temples and churches, as well as youth clubs and groups for women and pensioners helped to improve social cohesion and mutual support among high minority ethnic populations in inner city areas. However in outer city areas, researchers found that the white population felt less in control of their communities as there were fewer such local groups.
But the trust said that its findings should not be used as another excuse to pit communities against each other. Without investment in community groups, it was easy for extremist groups to step into the gap, providing local activities and exploiting feelings of isolation.
"The BNP have become canny operators in local communities, reaching out to people through simple acts such as clearing rubbish or holding fetes," Griffiths said.
The report warns eye-catching regeneration initiatives in the city have failed to produce major adjustments in the relative position and hierarchy of neighbourhoods. The charity found that poverty is still concentrated in the same areas, with 13 of the 40 council wards remaining seriously deprived. The study claims Birmingham was suffering from economic decline even before the recession. It says that between 2001 and 2008 as wages rose across the country, the average wage in Birmingham fell by 3.5%.
Tom Aldred, an analyst at thinktank Centre for Cities, said that like other cities such as Newcastle and Sunderland, which have historically relied on a small number of large employers, Birmingham lacks entrepreneurial activity.
"The centre of the city has been physically transformed, but if you look at the economic data it has not been economically transformed. It has struggled to attract private sector jobs growth," he added.
"It has a strong university sector and needs to make better use of it to create new jobs and industries."
Birmingham city council said that it acknowledged the challenges but was committed to reducing the inequality gaps in the city.
A spokesman said: "Over the past 20 years the city council and its partners have through ... regeneration programmes and initiatives made a positive impact in many areas."
He added: "Our employment and skills strategy targets support those neighbourhoods, which have experienced persistent and high levels of unemployment and worklessness. This includes many inner city neighbourhoods, but also those neighbourhoods in many of the outer areas of the city, which have been previously ignored by regeneration initiatives."