This video is called British Neo Nazis, Prostitution, Money, Drugs Inc. Documentary 2013.
By Joana Ramiro in Britain:
Rise of the Blackshorts
Wednesday 14th January 2014
Splintering far right gives way to new wave of teenage fascists
He said: “To some degree it is terribly less competent than it was.”
Groups such as the openly nazi National Action (NA) are a particular concern to anti-fascist organisations across Britain.
Though at the moment its membership is calculated between 40 and 50 people, the group has been described as “very active and pernicious” and with the potential to grow.
One of its main targets has been universities, where several NA posters were found last year.
The hate group, which describes itself as “like the BNP but more radical,” is predominantly composed of teenagers and 20-somethings.
NA’s gathering of fanatics ready for violence comes as an example of things to come.
Mr Collins said that “the potential for danger is a lot greater now than perhaps it was five years ago.”
In July another teenager, Michael Piggin, was detained after his Loughborough room was found covered in swastika flags and homemade explosives and air rifles were retrieved.
National Union of Students international students officer Shreya Paudel also believed xenophobia among young adults was growing, reinforced by the government’s immigration policies.
“You have seen how Theresa May proposed to kick out international graduates without the opportunity to apply for work here in the UK,” said Mr Paudel.
“If the Home Secretary has that intention, of course, many people will follow her xenophobic ideas.”
And although youth recruitment numbers have not yet set off the alarms of those combating far-right mobilisation, other dangers lie ahead.
The Hope Not Hate report acknowledges that the release of English Defence League founder Tommy Robinson in July could mean his return to politics.
According to Hope Not Hate, the ex-EDL man has the charisma, media ability and willpower to unite the far right under his anti-Muslim quest.