This video from England says about itself:
[Sir Oswald] Mosley Tries Again (1962)
Mosley tries again. Manchester and Dalston, London.
L/S Crowds of demonstrators in Manchester street. L/S Zoom in to show policemen grappling with demonstrator. M/S As policeman falls on top of man. C/U Man holding handkerchief to cut face. L/S Zoom in, fights in progress. M/S As policemen throw woman to ground. C/U Mosley – pan – L/S Pan, crowded Dalston Street. M/S Crowd arguing before the meeting. Police officers break in and start to push a man away presumably to one of the vans. C/U Mosley’s son Max [arrested then by police for violence].
The Blairite coup against the democratically elected British Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn already was known to have the support of Conservative Prime Minister David Cameron (by now, ex-Prime Minister).
Now, it turns out that coup is supported financially by someone with a neonazi political past; and an unclear political present: Max Mosley, ex-Formula One car racing boss. Max Mosley is the son of Sir Oswald Mosley, British nazi fuehrer in the twentieth century. Son Max used to be an election candidate for his father’s fascist party. After his father’s death, Max Mosley ‘briefly worked for the Conservative Party‘.
From daily The Morning Star in Britain:
Mosley gave £200,000 to Watson after coup began
Thursday 14th July 2016
TOM WATSON received a £200,000 donation from former F1 boss Max Mosley at the height of the Labour coup against Jeremy Corbyn, it was revealed yesterday.
The donation to the Labour deputy leader to run his private office was revealed in the latest register of MPs’ interests.
Mr Mosley gave the donation via the party and it was registered with the Commons authority on June 28, two days after Labour MPs’ plot to oust Mr Corbyn was launched.
However, Mr Watson’s office claimed the donation came earlier, during the EU referendum campaign.
Around that time, Mr Watson was trying persuade Mr Corbyn to quit.
Mr Mosley gave £12,500 in cash and £27,554 in printing costs during Mr Watson’s deputy leadership campaign last year.
THE decision of the Labour Party NEC in a secret vote, by 18-14, for Labour leader Corbyn to go forward onto the leadership ballot without requiring nominations from the Parliamentary Labour Party (PLP) and the European Parliamentary Labour Party (EPLP), is a body blow to the Labour right wing, who were desperate to keep Corbyn off the ballot paper: here.
In light of the Labour Party’s national executive decision to hamper the vote of Corbyn supporters by imposing a £25 fee, the choice of joining Unite for 50p and voting is the best option, says BERNADETTE HORTON: here.
Corbyn in 1977 against National Front nazis: here.