Direct Democracy Comment

In it together? Cameron gives himself and the richest a 5% tax cut

People's Administration Direct Democracy - Robbin Basturd

So, during times of austerity, David Cameron's backers get a 5% income tax cut while their businesses also receive a corporation tax cut. David Cameron says that he needs to encourage businesses to stay in the UK but, with the UK already having the 3rd lowest corporation tax rate in Europe, any potential savings would be dwarfed by the relocation costs so, where exactly would these businesses go and why would they go?

More importantly, who do you think will be subsidising these tax reductions? The EEC? The IMF? The Banks who caused the problem in the first place? No chance!

This tax discount [that only applies to the highest earners] will be subsidised by the poorest because it is the low-paid and those on benefits who will be paying to rebuild the UK's under-lying economy and not the people and organisations that have contributed to the collapse of the UK economy through their own greed and criminal behaviour.

This is the guy who when in opposition, blocked any reforms proposed by the Lib Dems that could have reined-in the MP's expense claims that led to the scandal of 2010 - and this is the guy who is in alignment with the common people? Yes, David Cameron and his Eton chums regularly eat pasties!

Until the UK people choose to invoke UNDHR Article 21 and to reform to direct democracy, we will continue to be dictated to by the corrupt - as this is also of our choosing.

Voting for direct democracy outside a general election

Direct Democracy - Audio

It is up to us, the people [not the politicians] to use the power that we have always had, to choose to implement direct democracy as soon as possible.

This is not a protest campaign.

In accordance with Magna Carta Article 61 and with UN UDHR Article 21 and with all of the democratic principals up-held by the UN [which the UK has signed-up to], the people already have the lawful right to reform to direct democracy - even outside a general election.