The War and Socialist Demands for a National Health Service before the Beveridge Report

Interesting.

I would add that as usual with UK nothing is what it seems.

Currently in UKakoland the “cheeldren” of Syria, deliberately made refugee as per Vietnam, will get a warm welcome and free money, whilst every UKabo gets cuts, to help them integrate into UKakoland when they arrive parent/guardianless.

Well then what we have here is a failure to communicate the on the ground reality as usual. MSM won’t touch this strange picture of lonely orphans being inducted into the land where Jimmy Savile phukked child corpses. The “cheeldren” when given local support by the “chabadeecharidees” that imported for integration forgot to mention to the teachers/educators that these “cheeldren” are geezers with beards who threaten by their demeanour so much that the UKako teachers/educators resigned their jobs/posts in fear of their lives.

One will also find that UKako cheeldren are stabbed by these imports as they try to go to their own schools.

Not believe me? Well just wander round the paradise of Barnet where the property owners in the know sold up years ago and vanished.

So getting back to the NHS; everyone forgets that the real reason for the welfare state was to comfort the imports from Europe that had arranged to have the continent destroyed before 1945.

It really had nothing to do with the UKakos and now it will all dry up and blow away.

 

 

Beastrabban\'s Weblog

This is following a debate I’ve recently had with a critic, who stated that the National Health Service had its origins in the Beveridge Report of 1942, and was endorsed by Winston Churchill and the Conservatives. This is true, up to a point, though Churchill was initially very cautious about the foundation of a National Health Service. After the War he made a radio speech denouncing the Labour party’s plans for a complete reconstruction of Britain as ‘a Gestapo for England’. However, Michael Sullivan in his book, The Development of the British Welfare State (Hemel Hempstead: Prentice Hall/Harvester Wheatsheaf 1996) also points out that before the publication of the Beveridge, there had been a long process of negotiation and demand for some kind of comprehensive, free healthcare for working people, and that this had become official Labour party policy in the 1934. He writes

Discussions about the reform of British…

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