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The aim of IPD 2021 is simple;
to celebrate our status as the indigenous people of Great Britain!
IPD is a positive day where we share our love and pride of who we are.
In spreading our message to the general public,
we let those watching know that they are not alone
and that there are people out there who refuse
to be weighed down by today's anti-White narrative.
Common Questions and Objections
Who are the British?
To be British is to be one of the various ethnic groups of the United Kingdom,
namely: the English, the Scottish, the Welsh,
the Northern Irish, the Cornish and the Orcadians
(the indigenous inhabitants of the Orkney Islands, Scotland).
What are the differences between the various British ethnicities?
Although the ethnic groups of Britain are overwhelmingly NW European,
there are slight differences in the ancestry of each group.
For example, the Scottish will have more Viking ancestry,
while the English will have more Anglo Saxon ancestry,
and the Welsh will have more Celtic ancestry.
The important thing to remember is that all of these groups came from the same region,
therefore, despite our differences,
we are very similar to each other (especially when compared to a non-British ethnicity).
Objection: Only the Welsh, who are Celtic, are indigenous to Britain.
False. All the groups mentioned above are indigenous to Britain.
The English, for example, are around 60% Celtic and 40% Anglo Saxon
(two groups who originated from the same place).
A common argument that you will hear is that,
as the English have Anglo Saxon heritage as well as Celtic,
they are not native.
This is the equivalent of having some red paint on a paint palette,
and then adding some more red paint and saying it has changed colour.
Coincidentally, the Māori
(who are the indigenous Polynesian people of New Zealand)
arrived in New Zealand around 700 years ago.
The Anglo Saxons invaded Britain around 1500 years ago.
Nobody ever argues that the Māori aren’t indigenous,
but they will argue that the English aren’t.
Objection: Britain has always been a nation of immigrants.
False. There is a difference between settlers
(those who arrived somewhere first and established their own nation),
invaders (those who invade a nation by force)
and immigrants (those who are welcomed to a nation by its government)
– although we don’t mind if you want to compare modern-day immigration to an invasion.
Britain has never experienced anything like the modern-day,
mass immigration we experience today.
Mass immigration started to Britain in 1948,
yet it was really amplified from 1997 onwards
when Tony Blair became Prime Minister under a Labour government.
Before 1948, Britain was overwhelmingly ethnically British.
Sure, there were small amounts of immigrants here and there
(you may read about the odd Black skeleton being dug up),
but their numbers were insignificant when compared to Britain’s overall population size.
It is also worth noting that any invasion that Britain previously faced was an invasion by other Europeans
(I.E., people who were very similar to us).
Objection: The English are a mongrel race.
People will usually cite various waves of invasion to Britain in order to suggest
that the English are a “mongrel race”
made up of the Celts, Romans, Angles, Saxons, Jutes, Normans, etc.
As discussed above, the English are a Celto-Germanic ethnic group.
Not every invasion that Britain faced had an impact on our gene pool.
The Romans for example, despite being in Britain for around 400 years,
operated as a ruling class and had next-to-no impact on our genetics.
As also discussed above, all of these groups are other Europeans anyway so it would
hardly constitute a “mongrel race” even if it were true.