Sunday, 17 July 2011
Labour's former immigration minister Barbara Roche wants to set up a Genocide Museum, although she calls it a Migration Museum.
We are seeking to create Britain’s first major Migration Museum telling the story of movement into and out of the UK in a really fresh and engaging way. A group of volunteers has been formed under the leadership of Barbara Roche, former Minister for Immigration, and scoping research has been completed, published by IPPR.

Britain has thousands of museums dedicated to a variety of themes – Aerospace, Golf, Toys, Wool, Rowing and Stained Glass – but no major, comprehensive Migration Museum. The US has Ellis Island and Britain needs something similar – an inspiring and moving institution to celebrate the role that migration has played in the national story. The museum will be an enquiry into who we are, where we came from and where we are going.

An interview with New Statesman in 2000, when she was still immigration minister, made her own views on the topic clear.
The minister for immigration says the unsayable: let in more immigrants.


It is clear that she feels a sense of pride in being able to speak the unspeakable. She is herself, by her own admission, a "living, breathing melting-pot", with a Polish Russian Ashkenazi Jewish father and Sephardic Jewish Spanish Portuguese mother, a husband who is a combination of Irish, French and Yorkshire, not to mention her own upbringing in the East End of London. "I wanted to be the first immigration minister to say immigration is a good thing," she declares. "We have a multiracial, multicultural society; we are a stronger country for it."

Of course, we now know that at this time Labour was enacting a secret plan to flood the country with immigrants while concealing what was happening from the British people.

As well as pushing genocide at the physical level during her time in government, she is still pushing it at the rhetorical level:
"The great thing about Britain is that it has absorbed migrants for centuries," says Roche, "and I don't want this to be a museum for the few, it should be one where everyone can go and see that actually we are all migrants from somewhere."
So the most distinctively great thing about Britain is that it has absorbed migrants for centuries?
"We are all migrants," she says, "so if you want to celebrate Britain then you have to celebrate migration."

"We are all migrants". This is the classic expression of intellectual genocide, the prototypical denial of the distinctive identity, of the peoplehood, of the people of Britain, or rather the people of Europe, since the same phrase is repeated by genocidal elites across the continent. The people of Europe don't really exist, you see. They're just a mish-mash of the various migrant flows that have entered their countries across the centuries.

And, if it materialises, this Genocide Museum won't just be a museum. It will be political player, a think tank constantly agitating to step up the pace of the genocide, and a brainwashing resource for children.
The capabilities for educational outreach are vast: the museum would be a prime resource for the UK’s 10 million schoolchildren, with obvious relevance to many parts of the national curriculum, and a natural forum for academic debate about national identity and belonging at all levels.

The effects of the museum are likely to be the promotion of racial
understanding and justice in all parts of society; the museum would support
diversity and social cohesion both by promoting and enhancing high quality
debate and also through its symbolic resonance. By making a powerful
cultural statement it would play a major role in the ongoing national
conversation about identity, history and all aspects of Britishness. It would
be a showcase for the power of migration, but also an archive and research
body – an exhibition space and a think-tank rolled into one. In all these ways
it would be a decisive addition to the national landscape.


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