Enoch Powell Institute seeks, through research, analysis, radical thinking and policy proposals, to envision and support the establishment of a secure and sustainable future for people of native British descent.

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A future for native British peoples


The mission of Enoch Powell Institute is to:

1. Document the ongoing demographic transformation of Britain by mass immigration.

2. Lay bare the consequences of mass immigration for native British people, their communities and descendants, which may include territorial displacement, loss of political power and influence, increased exposure to terrorism, reduced access to resources (jobs, housing, education, healthcare), and erosion of free speech.

3. Argue for the upholding of the innate rights of Britain's indigenous peoples, as enshrined in the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.

4. Hold to account those within the ruling establishment - comprising upper tiers of government, police and judiciary, the media, academia and public institutions - who knowingly harm the interests of the native British, for example through promotion of hostile minority interests.

5. Document and highlight acts of violence and criminality specifically targeting white British people.

6. Challenge present limits on free speech, especially the so-called 'hate speech' legislation whose expanding reach threatens to criminalise much legitimate dissent; encourage and normalise expression of unorthodox ideas or opinions.

7. Expose left-wing dominance of public services and institutions; challenge and disrupt structures and processes that discriminate against politically conservative and/ or white British people.

8. Generate and propagate ideas - including radical ideas - to help secure safety, freedom, prosperity and self-determination for future generations of indigenous British people.

9. Explore concepts and precedents for legal, non-violent revolution, focusing on cultural 'metapolitics'.

10. Undertake and publish research and analysis in support of the above programme.


John Enoch Powell MBE (16 June 1912 - 8 February 1998) was a British politician who - despite brilliant, wide-ranging achievements as a poet, linguist, army brigadier, Oxford classics professor and Minister of Health - is best remembered for a speech he made in Birmingham on 20 April 1968 warning of the long-term consequences of large-scale immigration into Britain.

In what became known as the Rivers of Blood speech, Powell spoke of a "total transformation to which there is no parallel in a thousand years of English history" and of an indigenous population "made strangers in their own country". He advocated reducing immigration to "negligible proportions" and encouraging "re-emigration", to avert future catastrophe.

The speech caused a furore and, though it found favour with the British public, ended his political career: Conservative leader Edward Heath sacked him from the Shadow Cabinet, and Powell never again held a senior position.

Since the 1960s, immigration has sky-rocketed. Racial/ religious divisions and hostilities proliferate, just as Powell predicted, whilst cynical politicians - conscious of the diminishing numbers and influence of white British voters - pander to increasingly aggrieved and vociferous minority groups.

The need for a robust defence of indigenous British interests has never been greater than it is today (June 2018). Which is why this Institute was founded and named after "the best Prime Minister Britain never had", Enoch Powell.


"The supreme function of statesmanship is to provide against preventable evils."

"But while, to the immigrant, entry to this country was admission to privileges and opportunities eagerly sought, the impact upon the existing population was very different. For reasons which they could not comprehend, and in pursuance of a decision by default, on which they were never consulted, they found themselves made strangers in their own country."

"They tell us we must be prepared to contemplate, in fact to welcome, the alteration and alienation of our towns and cities. They tell us there is no such thing as our own people and our country. Indeed there is, and I say it in no mean or arrogant or exclusive spirit. What I know is that we have an identity of our own, as we have a territory of our own, and that the instinct to preserve that identity, as to defend that territory, is one of the deepest and strongest implanted in mankind."

"Have you ever wondered, perhaps, why opinions which the majority of people quite naturally hold are, if anyone dares express them publicly, denounced as 'controversial, 'extremist', 'explosive', 'disgraceful', and overwhelmed with a violence and venom quite unknown to debate on mere political issues? It is because the whole power of the aggressor depends upon preventing people from seeing what is happening and from saying what they see."

"As I look ahead, I am filled with foreboding. Like the Roman, I seem to see 'the River Tiber foaming with much blood.'"

"We are told that the economic achievement of the Western countries has been at the expense of the rest of the world and has impoverished them, so that what are called the 'developed' countries owe a duty to hand over tax-produced 'aid' to the governments of the undeveloped countries. It is nonsense... with which the people of the Western countries... have been so deluged and saturated that in the end they feel ashamed of what the brains and energy of Western mankind have done, and sink on their knees to apologise for being civilised and ask to be insulted and humiliated."

"England is the country of the English... England is the stage on which the drama of English history was played and the setting within which the English became conscious of themselves as a people... when politicians and preachers attempt to frighten and cajole the English into pretending away the distinction between themselves and people of other nations and other origins, they are engaged in undermining the foundation upon which democratic government by consent and peaceable civilised society in this country are supported ... ."

"... this process of brainwashing by repetition of manifest absurdities is a sinister and deadly weapon. In the end, it renders the majority, who are marked down to be the victims of violence or revolution or tyranny, incapable of self-defence by depriving them of their wits and convincing them that what they thought was right is wrong."

"With communities which are so divided nothing can prevent the injection of explosives which we know perfectly well from experience in other parts of the United Kingdom and the world. At first there will be horrified astonishment, and inquiry as to what we have done wrong that such things should be happening. Then there will be feverish endeavour to find methods to allay the supposed grievances which lie behind the violence. Then follows exploitation by those who use violence of the ascendancy they have thus gained over the majority and over authority. The thing goes forward, acting and reacting, until a position is reached in which - I shall dare say it - compared with those areas, Belfast today will seem an enviable place."

"... people see with their own eyes what they dread, the transformation during their own lifetime or, if they are already old, during their children's, of towns, cities and areas that they know into alien territory... The process is that of an invasion, not, of course, with the connotation either of violence or a premeditated campaign but in the sense that a people find themselves displaced in the only country that is theirs, by those who do have another country and whose home will continue to be elsewhere for successive generations."

"In the end, the Labour Party could cease to represent labour. Stranger historic ironies have happened than that."

"It depends on how you define the word 'racialist'. If you mean being conscious of the differences between men and nations, and from that, races, then we are all racialists. However, if you mean a man who despises a human being because he belongs to another race, or a man who believes that one race is inherently superior to another, then the answer is emphatically 'No.'"


(Source: Wikiquote.)