This video from Britain says about itself:
25 December 2014
A short documentary/interview about a Polish immigrant that shares his opinion on living in the UK and why has come come here and the challenges he had to face.
This film starts our series of short films about individual people and their lifes, challenges and who they are.
We are trying to create an Independent Media in the UK and worldwide to show actual people and their stories which is far more interesting than what the mass media has to offer us.
By Luke James in Britain:
Feast at No10 to fix migrant benefit block
Tuesday 2nd February 2016
Workers lose out as Cameron and Tusk pig out
The Prime Minister got agreement for his plan to restrict benefits for EU workers for up to four years at a working dinner at Downing Street on Sunday evening.
And the Morning Star can reveal the decadent menu the pair enjoyed as they colluded to deny tax credits to low-paid migrant workers.
A menu provided by Downing Street shows that the conniving couple enjoyed smoked salmon for starters and beef fillet for mains before gobbling down pear & apple crumble for pudding.
The PM’s spokeswoman said the deal struck over dinner represented “substantial progress” in Mr Cameron’s EU renegotiation.
“Look at the amount of hard work, time and effort the Prime Minister, other senior ministers and senior government officials have had to put into this,” she frothed.
But the proposals for an “emergency break” on in-work benefit for EU migrants were branded “unfair” and unnecessary by MPs and experts.
Green MP Caroline Lucas described the discussions as a “sideshow” designed to appease Tory backbenchers that could damage Britain’s economy.
“Taking away in-work benefits to EU citizens from other countries is unfair and short sighted,” she said.
“We know that people from the rest of the EU who come here to work pay more in tax than they take out in public services.
“Indeed, EU nationals who move here are less likely to claim benefits.”
Her claims were supported by the IPPR think tank, which pointed out yesterday that there is little evidence to suggest EU migrants place a heavy burden on the welfare system or have a negative impact on Britain’s labour market.
“EU migrants tend to be less likely to make use of DWP-administered benefits than UK nationals (though they are more likely to be in receipt of tax credits) and unemployment levels have hit a 10-year low despite high EU migration,” according to the group.
In a signal that opposition to the cut from other EU leaders was expected, Downing Street said yesterday that it is willing to wait until 2017 to hold a referendum if no deal can be reached before this summer.
WORKERS’ rights are at risk of being “watered down” as part of David Cameron’s EU renegotiation, Labour MPs warned yesterday: here.
DAVID CAMERON stood accused of abandoning British workers yesterday after he refused to rule out attacks on working rights as part of his European Union renegotiation: here.