UK: White People Replaced by Gurkhas for No Reason

Sven Longshanks
Daily Stormer
November 16, 2014

Since Joanna Lumley spearheaded the Gurkhas’ campaign to grant them rights to live in Britain, they have displaced one in ten White people in Aldershot – the home of the Army.

Thanks to Joanna Lumley campaigning to have Nepalese Gurkhas treated as if they were White folks, the ‘Home of the British Army’ is gradually being taken over by them.

Daily Mail:

As there are so many needy Nepalese residents in Aldershot, the Citizens Advice Bureau was holding a drop-in session exclusively for them, and with the doors about to open, a forlorn sea of wizened, Himalayan faces stretched down the road.

Hunched against the rain in shawls and woollen hats, many leaning on sticks, the problems that had brought them here were many and varied.

One man was about to return home for a three-month holiday and wondered whether the council would continue to pay his rent. A diabetic woman wanted to know how to obtain home-help from social services.

Not many White people to be seen here, queuing for free legal help at the Citizens Advice Bureau.

Unrecognisable now as the fearsome warrior who once fought in the jungles of Borneo, Mr Tul Bahadur Gurung, 71, anxiously brandished a final demand for £790.89p in water charges in front of me as he waited in the queue, insisting it had been sent to the wrong address.

Spend a few days in Aldershot, and you quickly become accustomed to such miserable stories.

When you enter this rundown Hampshire town, there is still a proud sign that welcomes you to ‘the home of the British Army’, yet the days when squaddies marched through its streets have long gone. Oddly, in fact, during Remembrance week when the nation was honouring our Armed Services, I saw not one soldier.

Instead, wherever you look, there are Nepalese people; many of them old and infirm. You see them gathered on park benches (prompting local MP Sir Gerald Howarth to remark, controversially, a few weeks ago, that there weren’t enough seats for everyone else); you see them trudging — often in large groups, as is their custom — through the paved precinct, with its boarded-up windows and everything-for-a-pound shops.

You see them in the GP surgeries forced to employ Nepalese-speaking staff and extra doctors to cope with the caseload (according to Sir Gerald, 3,000 have enlisted in one practice); in the new Nepalese grocery stores and restaurants; and the six Nepalese jewellers that have opened in the town (the last remaining English one has moved to Farnham).

Entire Gurkha families have been imported to Britain, for no other reason than to take advantage of free health care and the welfare state.

Because they are so unhappy and homesick, you see them in the churches and religious halls, too, particularly those of the Jehovah’s Witnesses, who are said to have converted hundreds from Hinduism and Buddhism after a slickly targeted recruitment drive.

Drop into Coral, the bookmakers, and you will see many of the menfolk there, playing bingo and gambling — Lord knows how they can afford it — on everything from horseracing to Premier League football.

Why are so many Nepalese living in Aldershot (or Gurkha Town, as locals have renamed it) an out-of-the-way place whose smallness and insularity makes them still more visible?

According to the 2011 Census, more than 6,000 Nepalese people reside in the borough of Rushmoor, which includes Aldershot and Farnborough: about half of them in each town. Given that significant numbers of Gurkhas and their dependants have continued to arrive in the three years since then, the regiment’s welfare organisation believes their numbers could have swelled to 10,000: more than one in ten of the local population.

Nobody ever asked the people of Aldershot if they wanted to be replaced by Gurkhas.

Joanna Lumley should be forced to live there herself and see the damage that she has wrought on her own people AND on her precious Gurkhas.

None of these look like they fought in the war and deserve a pension Miss Lumley.