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Why Clacton Is A Perfect Target For Ukip!

Posted by Greg Lance - Watkins (Greg_L-W) on 03/09/2014

Why Clacton Is A Perfect Target For Ukip!
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Why Clacton Parliamentary constituency Is A Perfect Target For Ukip & Nigel Farage’s brand of cult like populism:

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~~~~~~~~~~#########~~~~~~~~~~
.
Hi,
if you read the case study of ‘The Center for Social Justices’ on Clacton you will start to appreciate just why it is potentially the most suitable chance Ukip has of having someone (anyone) elected to Parliament – especially as Parliament becomes ever less relevant to the Governance of the once United Kingdoms – now little more than a squabbling series of regions ruled over by the malign and self serving EU.
Ukip’s cult like style requiring little serious thought in terms of policies or any issue of gravitas much beyond jumping on any populist band wagon to garner votes from a less well educated sector of the electorate who feel challenged and out manoeuvered in the job market by waves of immigrants from the EU. An older sector of the population is attractedf under a thinly veilled racist extremism they believe will provide jobs for their children and granchildren as they complete their scratch cards and dispense with books, education and in many cases even a table to eat from.
The stridency and name calling of Ukip’s leadership for publicity sake apeals to such an unthinking under belly of society sadly. A sector of society all too willing to blame immigrants or for that matter anyone else for the failures of their lives rather than admit their own short comings.
It seems there are regions, or at least sufficient of the underbelly of society together with societies failure where the unrelenting chavveery, bullying and mindless centralised control appeals even though it is clear just what Ukip’s thoughts related to debate and the electorate are:
ATKINSON, Janice 02Ukip MEP Janice Atkinson
Ad-Van EUkipNo Substitute for leadership, gravitas and policies!
NATTRASS, Mike 01Hardly A Party to Take Seriousl
 UKIP CHICKEN PROTEST 01Ukip Staff & MEPs expect to be taken seriously in Brussels
EU MEP Cartoon 03
That it is currently rumoured that the Tories will be fielding Garry Barlow a ‘celeb’ rather than a member of socie3ty of gravitas and achievement outside of entertainment and as a showman, to cash in on the populist vote of the sub economic and poorly educated majority of the electorate in Clacton is a sad reflection of the times!
Consider this extract from the case study in question:
‘Clacton is the end of the line – it is not just the last station from the west but it’s also
where a lot of troubled people end up.’
This charity worker’s blunt description of Clacton-on-Sea epitomises the ‘rise and fall’
image that grips many seaside towns. But walking through its main streets the sense of
decline is not obvious – on summer afternoons the beach is busy, cafes are trading and
children enjoy the seaside attractions. Clacton appears to be a bustling town of over
55,000 people.
51
‘It’s when you scratch below the surface that you start to see the problems Clacton has,’ said
a businesswoman who has run a bed and breakfast near the town’s pier since the 1960s.
‘What has happened to Clacton is really sad, in fact it’s disgraceful. The place was so
vibrant through the 1960s and 1970s – you would see coaches streaming in for six
months of the year. I couldn’t walk down the pavement because the place was so busy.
But there was no investment and the place has deteriorated, the Pier ward is now
considered to be a place in poverty which would have been unthinkable.’
Many see the 1980s as the point where things started to decline in Clacton. The Town and
Country Building Society closed its head office, Butlins holiday camp shut down, and the
emergence of foreign holidays meant a lot of Clacton’s tourists became day trippers. Since
then, Clacton’s greatest problem has been a stagnating economy, fuelled largely by a lack of
sustainable jobs and high levels of worklessness. As the CSJ highlighted in its
Signed on, Written
off
report earlier this year, in one neighbourhood in the Pier ward, 54 per cent of people aged
16-64 are on out-of-work benefits – the fifth highest percentage in the country. Ironically, it
was the Pier area that had previously provided so much of the town’s employment.
or perhaps this extract sparks your understanding of why a personality cult like Ukip is so suitable for Nigel Farage’s ambitions – especially when you consider that even the pundits seem to believe the pollsters in predicting the Tory vote will collapse and follow their local personality to return Douglas Carswell in a different guise, to suit his aims and pander to his brand of populism and showmanship – ever the drama queen but all too popular for his willingness to cock a snoot at the grown ups of politics which is such a key to Farage’s rise to infamy!
Unlike many towns that suffer economic decline, Clacton’s population has actually been
increasing – rising by 29 per cent over the period of 30 years between 1981 and 2011 to
55,347.
56
Because property prices are considerably lower than London and other parts of
Essex, Clacton has become an increasingly popular town to retire to. A recent survey found
Clacton is the fifth most popular retirement coastal town in Britain, with nearly a third of
residents claiming state pensions.
57
Compared to national figures, Clacton has a lower than
average proportion of 25-44 year olds and higher than average number of people who are
65 and over.
58
This has created a situation where a large proportion of the population does
not work, leaving the local economy struggling. Although this does include some pensioners,
43 per cent of Clacton’s 16 to 74 year olds are economically inactive.
59
A former employee of the regional tourist board said: ‘It is difficult for a town when much of
its work is seasonal, but it’s a million times worse when you have large parts of the population
that don’t work at all. A lot of people moved to Clacton from London to retire and have
priced locals out of good property, that is a source of tension.’
The local economy is further hindered by low pay. In 2010 the median household income
in Clacton was £13,648,
60
compared to the median in England and Wales of £24,242. A
major barrier to employment is a low skills base – 41 per cent of adults in Clacton have
no qualifications, which is almost double the national average for England and Wales.

Case Study 3:

Clacton-on-Sea

1871
A pier is built for steamships operated by the Woolwich Steam Packet Company to dock at,
bringing thousands of visitors from London.
1920
The London Road opens to deal with the influx of holiday makers.
1937
Billy Butlin opens an amusement arcade and a holiday camp to accommodate holiday makers.
1983
Butlins holiday camp closes down due to a change in tastes and the rise of package holidays abroad.
2009
A new 50-foot helter skelter opens on Clacton pier.
2010
A neighbourhood in Jaywick is named the most impoverished ward in the Indices of Multiple
Deprivation. 62 per cent of working age residents receive benefits, compared to a national average
of 15 per cent.
a
Initially planned as a holiday destination for Londoners in the 1930s, many of
the holiday-makers became permanent residents. Unlike other ‘plotland’ villages Jaywick was not
demolished after the war.
2011
A new rollercoaster is added to Clacton pier to mark the start of British Tourism week.
a
The Guardian,
Essex resort of Jaywick named England’s most deprived town,
29 March 2011 [accessed via: http://www.guardian.
co.uk/society/2011/mar/29/jaywick-essex-resort-most-deprived (29/07/13)]; the wards of Clacton-on-Sea covered here are:
Alton Park, Bockings Elm, Burrsville, Golf Green, Haven, Peter Bruff, Pier, Rush Green, St Bartholomews, St James, St Johns, St
Marys, St Pauls

 
The Centre for Social Justice
20
‘Clacton is the end of the line – it is not just the last station from the west but it’s also
where a lot of troubled people end up.’
This charity worker’s blunt description of Clacton-on-Sea epitomises the ‘rise and fall’
image that grips many seaside towns. But walking through its main streets the sense of
decline is not obvious – on summer afternoons the beach is busy, cafes are trading and
children enjoy the seaside attractions. Clacton appears to be a bustling town of over
55,000 people.
51
‘It’s when you scratch below the surface that you start to see the problems Clacton has,’ said
a businesswoman who has run a bed and breakfast near the town’s pier since the 1960s.
‘What has happened to Clacton is really sad, in fact it’s disgraceful. The place was so
vibrant through the 1960s and 1970s – you would see coaches streaming in for six
months of the year. I couldn’t walk down the pavement because the place was so busy.
But there was no investment and the place has deteriorated, the Pier ward is now
considered to be a place in poverty which would have been unthinkable.’
Many see the 1980s as the point where things started to decline in Clacton. The Town and
Country Building Society closed its head office, Butlins holiday camp shut down, and the
emergence of foreign holidays meant a lot of Clacton’s tourists became day trippers. Since
then, Clacton’s greatest problem has been a stagnating economy, fuelled largely by a lack of
sustainable jobs and high levels of worklessness. As the CSJ highlighted in its
Signed on, Written
off
report earlier this year, in one neighbourhood in the Pier ward, 54 per cent of people aged
16-64 are on out-of-work benefits – the fifth highest percentage in the country. Ironically, it
was the Pier area that had previously provided so much of the town’s employment.
52
Just a few miles along the coast from Clacton is Jaywick, which according to the Indices of
Multiple Deprivation 2010 has the most deprived neighbourhood in England.
53
Some of the
people who use Clacton’s emergency food services and the soup kitchen walk from Jaywick,
a village that has suffered from isolation and deteriorating housing and now has high levels of
economic dependency. Some 35 per cent of working-age people claim some form of out-of-
work benefit
54
and 54 per cent of the population aged 16 and over have no qualifications.
55
One counsellor, who previously worked in Jaywick, said locals refer to it as ‘Beirut’ and that in
recent years ‘it has started policing itself ’. She added: ‘The problems in Jaywick seem to be a
lot more concentrated than the rest of Clacton. I’ve heard some fairly nasty stories. If someone
does something bad to you, the reaction is not to call the police but to deal with it yourself. It
almost seems like a warped version of care in the community.’
51
Office for National Statistics,
Census
:
KS102EW
, Nomis: 2011 [accessed via: http://www.nomisweb.co.uk (31/07/13)]
52
Centre for Social Justice,
Signed On, Written Off
, London: Centre for Social Justice, 2013, p42
53
Department for Communities and Local Government,
The English Indices of Deprivation 2010, Neighbourhoods Statistical Release,
24 March 2011, p2 [accessed via:
(16/07/13)]
54
Office for National Statistics,
Census: KS102EW
, Nomis: 2011 [accessed via: http://www.nomisweb.co.uk (26/07/13)]
55
Office for National Statistics,
Census: QS502EW
, Nomis: 2011 [accessed via: http://www.nomisweb.co.uk (26/07/13)]

 
Turning the Tide | Case Study 3: Clacton-on-Sea
21
three
Unlike many towns that suffer economic decline, Clacton’s population has actually been
increasing – rising by 29 per cent over the period of 30 years between 1981 and 2011 to
55,347.
56
Because property prices are considerably lower than London and other parts of
Essex, Clacton has become an increasingly popular town to retire to. A recent survey found
Clacton is the fifth most popular retirement coastal town in Britain, with nearly a third of
residents claiming state pensions.
57
Compared to national figures, Clacton has a lower than
average proportion of 25-44 year olds and higher than average number of people who are
65 and over.
58
This has created a situation where a large proportion of the population does
not work, leaving the local economy struggling. Although this does include some pensioners,
43 per cent of Clacton’s 16 to 74 year olds are economically inactive.
59
A former employee of the regional tourist board said: ‘It is difficult for a town when much of
its work is seasonal, but it’s a million times worse when you have large parts of the population
that don’t work at all. A lot of people moved to Clacton from London to retire and have
priced locals out of good property, that is a source of tension.’
The local economy is further hindered by low pay. In 2010 the median household income
in Clacton was £13,648,
60
compared to the median in England and Wales of £24,242. A
major barrier to employment is a low skills base – 41 per cent of adults in Clacton have
no qualifications, which is almost double the national average for England and Wales.
61
The
number of children in Clacton passing five GCSEs at grades A*-C including English and maths
is only 43 per cent – below the national average in England of 59 per cent.
62
Sue Peachey, who has lived in Clacton for 25 years, is team leader at Open Road, an addictions
charity that has 11 centres for drug and alcohol treatment across and Essex and Suffolk.
She said: ‘What we have seen with many clients is they have never worked, and some come
from families where parents haven’t worked. It is a generational issue and it is difficult when
you are trying to help someone who has never been engaged with work.
‘We have a very good success rate but it is not easy. I think the problems affecting the local
area do make it more difficult to help people. There is no industry here, no jobs and that lack
of stability makes it very complicated for people trying to move off addictions – people want
some kind of motivation.’
56
Office for National Statistics,
1981 census – small area statistics, 1991 census – small area statistics, 2001 census – standard tables; Census:
KS102EW
, Nomis: 2011 [accessed via http://www.nomisweb.co.uk (22/07/13)] This number is an best-fit estimate as the ward structure of
Clacton has changed over this period
57
Liverpool Victoria, Press release,
UK plans a retirement revolution,
1 March 2013 [accessed via: http://www.lv.com/adviser/working-with-lv/
news_detail/?articleid=3117318 (15/07/13)]
58
Tendring District Council,
Tendring District Council Local Developmental Framework, Planning Services, Core Strategy and Development Policies
Document, Technical Paper 4 – Spatial Portrait
planning/planning%20policy/TechnicalPaper4SpatialPortrait.pdf (29/07/13)]
59
Office for National Statistics, Census:
QS601EW
, Nomis: 2011 [accessed via: http://www.nomisweb.co.uk (26/07/13)]
60
Tendring District Council,
Tendring District Council Local Developmental Framework, Planning Services, Core Strategy and Development Policies
Document, Technical Paper 4 – Spatial Portrait
, October 2010, p27
61
Office for National Statistics,
Census: KS501EW
, Nomis: 2011 [accessed via http://www.nomisweb.co.uk (10/07/13)], this is for all people over 16
62
Department for Education,
2012 Performance Tables
, Department for Education: 2012 [accessed via: http://www.education.gov.uk/
schools/performance/ (22/07/13)]

 
The Centre for Social Justice
22
Councillor Peter Halliday, Leader of Tendring District Council (TDC), said: ‘It is a fact that
Clacton has changed significantly over the years and, in keeping with many other seaside
towns, its economy has altered dramatically. Like other resorts we face a number of
difficult challenges with more people choosing to go abroad for their holidays. That said,
we still get more than one million visitors a year spending almost a million pounds a day
in the district. One of our biggest challenges is to find ways to encourage them to return
so that we can make the very most of that spending potential. That is still very much a
work in progress.’
The CSJ was told that one of the biggest social problems is that the town has a high number
of houses in multiple occupation (HMOs). One official referred to it as ‘bedsit land’. The Essex
town is home to a large number of bed and breakfasts, many of which have been turned into
bedsits or other kinds of temporary accommodation. Another Pier B&B owner said: ‘Because
there aren’t as many tourists staying overnight many of us B&B owners have started letting
some of our rooms out to the council for emergency accommodation. It’s not what you want
to be known for, as it is hardly going to encourage business to your B&B, but you have to pay
the bills.’ A Government report said HMOs can have a negative social impact on areas and in
some cases lead to crime and anti-social behaviour.
63
There is a forum of frontline organisations and individuals, Clacton Central Community
First, that comes together to discuss social problems and ways of countering them. One
forum member said: ‘One of the biggest problems is HMOs – overcrowding brings so many
problems to a society. Clacton simply doesn’t have the resources or things in place to help
people. Local people are doing their best to fight this, but it’s an uphill struggle and the
council and local authority only seem to be acknowledging this now.’ Concerns have been
expressed that HMOs can be detrimental to people’s health as well as the community. A
report by the University of Essex’s School of Health and Human Sciences recently looked at
the mental health of vulnerable people living in bedsits in seaside towns and found that the
living conditions can have a significant impact on people.
64
Councillor Halliday said: ‘There is an HMO problem in Clacton, especially in the Pier ward
which is in the heart of the town centre. We are tackling this by introducing new licensing
regulations to ensure that properties must come up to a certain standard before they can
become HMO.’
Some officials in the town have said that there has been an increase of HMOs since the
Tendring Night Shelter was opened in the town around four years ago. The shelter aims to
provide support so clients can become independent. Residents, who are allowed to stay for
28 nights, are provided with support from Tendring Mental Health Support and local charities.
After clients of the shelter complete their stay, many move into HMOs and need continuing
support. The shelter has drawn in some people from other parts of Essex and further afield
63
Department for Communities and Local Government,
Evidence Gathering – Housing in Multiple Occupation and possible planning
responses – Final Report
, London: Department for Communities and Local Government, September 2010, pp6-7
64
Barratt C, Green G, Speed E, Price P,
Understanding the relationship between mental health and bedsits in a seaside town
, University of
Essex School of Health and Human Sciences and Tendring District Council, 2012 [accessed via:
bedsits_and_mental_health_report.pdf
(16/07/13)]

who have then remained in Clacton and continued to use local services. One former shelter
resident said: ‘The night shelter is a life saver. It offers great support, but obviously it means
there will be more people moving from different areas to Clacton so they can get help.’
Tracy Cooke, from Clacton, is the co-ordinator at the local Salvation Army Community
Centre, which runs a food bank service. She said: ‘The rise in food we hand out in recent
years has been incredible and is no longer sustainable so we are having to move to another
delivery model so we can cope with the demand. I have been here for seven years and in
the first two years we would have the occasional family coming in for food on referral. But
in the last four years we have seen a major increase. Our majority client base changed from
older people to males aged 25-45 who may be staying in bedsits or are couch surfing. In the
last year we gave out 2,500 food parcels, which I could never have expected.’
A frontline service provider said: ‘The picture of life in Clacton and where the town is going
is really frightening. What has happened here is indicative of many seaside towns, but much
more could be done. We would like to see more done with the Big Society Fund. Many
people lack the basics for getting into work or training, like something as obvious as a fixed
abode. More funding to social enterprises could improve the situation.’
The TDC has said that if it was given greater powers to deliver services, the local area would
benefit. Ian Davidson, Chief Executive of TDC, said: ‘Giving greater power and accountability
to the districts could help solve the problems in our local areas. We are on the ground and we
have the local knowledge and an understanding of the local agencies. If it’s done at a local level
you can actually switch money to being less reactive and more proactive. We recently ran a
‘families with complex needs’ pilot and it worked very well because we could co-ordinate
it better with the local agencies. We would like to see this delivery model used more in the
future – it is better for the taxpayer, the community and people we want to help.’
The local authority has agreed the town ‘is not fulfilling its potential’ and that it ‘lacks a
distinctive quality tourism/visitor offer’.
65
As well as improving current facilities, the council has
said it needs to develop new ones. It has been reported in local media that a £30 million
development may be outlined soon.
66
While fresh investment in the Pier area will be widely welcomed, it is becoming clear that
seaside towns, like Clacton, can no longer afford to rely solely on tourism and will need to
build a more stable economy.
65
Tendring District Council and INTend,
Celebrate-on-Sea, Putting the fun back into Clacton!
: 2010, p12 [accessed via: http://www.tendringdc.
gov.uk/sites/default/files/documents/business/regeneration/clacton/Celebrate%20on%20sea%20reduced%20file%20size.pdf (29/07/13)]
66
This is Total Essex,
Cause for optimism in Essex ‘benefit ghetto’ says council
, 23 May 2013 [accessed via: http://www.thisistotalessex.co.uk/
Cause-optimism-Essex-benefit-ghetto-says-council/story-19068629-detail/story.html#axzz2ZmR4gTSD (22/07/13)]

To view the original of this case study CLICK HERE & start at page 19!
.

Regards,

Greg_L-W..

~~~~~~~~~~#########~~~~~~~~~~
 

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Posted in Douglas CARSWELL, Nigel FARAGE, UKIP | Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 2 Comments »

So Will Ukip’s Biggest Backer Dump The Farage Cult & Back Boris Johnson?

Posted by Greg Lance - Watkins (Greg_L-W) on 31/08/2014

So Will Ukip’s Biggest Backer Dump The Farage Cult & Back Boris Johnson?
.

 Please Be Sure To .Follow Greg_LW on Twitter. Re-TWEET my Twitterings
& Publicise My Blogs 
To Spread The Facts World Wide
of
&
Clean EUkip up NOW make UKIP electable! 

.

The corruption of EUkip’s leadership, 
their anti UKIP claque in POWER & the NEC 

is what gives the remaining 10% a bad name!  

.

So Will Ukip’s Biggest Backer, Stuart Wheeler, Dump Farage’s Cult following & status & Back Boris Johnson, having raised the profile, and even possibly installing Douglas Carswell at leader of the Ukip rump to facilitate an amalgamation?

.

~~~~~~~~~~#########~~~~~~~~~~
.
Hi,
the body language of Nigel Farage, in the walk about in Clacton, belies his braying tones of confidence.
Nigel Farage, leader of Ukip
It does seem all too plain why Farage & his cult may well look worried!
Clearly Douglas Carswell stands every possibility of outshining Nigel Farage’s 21 years of failure to get elected as an MP at Westminster by riding on his Tory popularity that gave him a 12,500 majority in his Clacton constituency. A constituency all too well suited to Ukip and their personality cult as shown at CLICK HERE.
Well may Farage look worried as the last time Ukip had an MP representing them at Westminster was when Bob Spink defected to Ukip also from the Tories and also from an Essex constituency where Essex man seems all too willing to succumb to the blandishments of Ukip’s brand of personality cult soft racism and upholding of arcane values of anti homosexuality, chauvenism and outdated fantasies of what they claim are British values – which are all too distant from the truth when one looks at Ukip’s track record of lies, corruption and bullying, so redolent of the SNP on whom they are so closely modelled it would seem!
It was not long before Bob Spink realised the folly of his ways and scrabbled to disassociate himself from Farage’s style of populism, for the sake of his personal reputation which fell in tatters at the next election!
These were not the only slaps in the face Nigel Farage has had to go with the embarrassment that the only seats Ukip has ever come within a sniff of at Westminster were gifted by the Tory voters of Essex – Now we see Ukip’s biggest backer the professional gambler and old Etonian Stuart Wheeler, who has been attributed the accolade of having engineered Douglas Carswell’s defection to Ukip, though in reality that may have much more to do with a fit of pique and the hissy fit of a thwarted drama quenn when denied a room in the main hotel at the Tory conference than much else.
Though it is widely rumoured that a phone call to Stuart Wheeler the night before he de3fected may well have clinched the deal spurred on by a promise that his electoral expenses would be covered by the millionaire and even the promise of either the clandestine support and funding of a bid for leadership or even a display of overt support to become the leader to make Ukip more palatable to the Tories in a sell out as partners in a coalition when Boris Johnson assumes the mantle of leader should David Cameron be forced out for his bungling of the Scottish referendum or his failure to gain a clear majority in the General Election of 2015.
It can not make sleeping east for Nigel Farage whether at The East India Club or sleeping around EUrope any too east to know that even with his cult following Ukip’s most notable backer ever would seemingly dump him in a heartbeat were Boris Johnson to come to power or challenge for the leadership of the Tories.
Dented as this must leave Farage’s huge ego so many members of his cult are enriched by his position as leader or have hopes of preferment to the gravy train in his gift:
EU MEP Cartoon 03It is all to likely that this will, as when Bob Spink quit in disgust, end in tears – It is even more likely that as Ukip has no room for any ego but Farage’s it will end with blood on the carpet under which for all too long Farage and his cult devotees has swept their soiled behaviour!
Be minded that over the years Farage has built a dedicated veritable army who largely oppose the rabble of ner do wells he has gathered around him, in his efforts to try to shine CLICK HERE or HERE
It is becoming ever more clear the media have little but contempt for Farage using him as a usefull pawn with which to bait the Tories save the likes of Russia Today, Alex Jones, Fox News and various conspiracy THEORISTS who find increasingly his style of schoolboy sneer and bully politics apeals to the underbelly of society just as Alex Salmond does in Scotland!
Increasingly both Farage and Salmond are dependent on those who seek the destruction of these United Kingdoms and are all too willing to bully and bray to achieve it, taking us back in time to a period of divisin and ensuring hatred and poverty if they achieve their aims – I have campaigned tirelessly in the way I am able to oppose membership of the EU and to extricate Britain from its malign clutches only to find that after 21 years of climbing the greasy pole to get their snouts in the trough Ukip have still not the vaguest concept of an honourable exit and survival strategy relative to the EU leaving EUroSceptics and EUroRealists alike bereft of a party to support, that stands the vaguest chance of winning a referendum to Leave_The_EU in the face of the absolute inevitability of the use of FUD (Fear, Uncertaint & Doubt) and the relentless campaigning of the political elite that seeks to keep their snots in the troughs on the odious EU Gravy Train.
JUDAS_GOAT 01We are however surrounded by ‘Judas Goats’!
Leading The Ill Informed To The Slaughter!

I would rejoin Tories… but only with Boris as a leader, says mastermind who plotted coup from his castle

  • Stuart Wheeler lit the fuse on the ‘Carswell coup’ over a secret lunch
  • He has been wining and dining a number of dissatisfied Tory MPs
  • Former Tory said he would not return to the party with Cameron as leader
  • But that could change if Boris took over and brought in Ukip-friendly policies

By Glen Owen for The Mail on Sunday

The Ukip donor who helped to mastermind the stunning defection of Douglas Carswell would consider switching back to the Conservatives if Boris Johnson became leader, he said yesterday.

Stuart Wheeler, the multi-millionaire former Tory stalwart who lit the fuse on the ‘Carswell coup’ over a secret lunch, would not return to the Conservatives with David Cameron as leader.

But that could change if Boris took over and introduced Ukip-friendly policies. 

 

Stuart Wheeler said he would rejoin the Tories if Boris was in charge

Douglas Carswell (right) with Nigel Farage

 

Wheeler dealer: Mr Wheeler, left, has been wining and dining disaffected Tory MPs – a process which culminated in last week’s bombshell announcement by Douglas Carswell, right, that he was defecting

Mr Wheeler, a former Tory donor who was expelled from the party in 2009 after diverting his funding to Ukip, has been wining and dining disaffected Tory MPs – a process which culminated in last week’s bombshell announcement.

One senior Tory, Mr Wheeler now reveals, was even wooed by being invited to his 17th Century Jacobean castle.

Dan Hannan, an MEP socially and ideologically close to Mr Carswell, has stayed at the Grade I listed Chilham Castle in Kent where Mr Wheeler lives with wife Tessa and their three daughters, including the Vogue model Jacquetta.

 

In an interview with The Mail on Sunday, Mr Wheeler explained how he had held court with ‘potential defectors’ at discreet lunch venues.

‘I wrote to about ten Eurosceptic Tory MPs saying “Would you like to have lunch with me? Just the two of us, an out-of-the-way restaurant, we won’t be seen. The only other person who will know is Nigel”. And Douglas was one of them.’

He dined with Mr Carswell two years ago at Central London’s Pearl restaurant, which food critics say offers a ‘sensual dining experience’ involving dishes such as scallops, squid  and lamb Wellington.

 

Mr Wheeler said he would not rejoin the Tories while David Cameron was leader

But he said that might change if Boris got the top job

 

Conditions: Multi-millionaire Mr Wheeler said that he would not return to the Conservatives with David Cameron as leader. But that could change if Boris, right, took over and introduced Ukip-friendly policies

 

Guest: Dan Hannan, an MEP socially and ideologically close to Mr Carswell, has stayed at the Grade I listed Chilham Castle in Kent where Mr Wheeler lives with wife Tessa and their three daughters

Guest: Dan Hannan, an MEP socially and ideologically close to Mr Carswell, has stayed at the Grade I listed Chilham Castle in Kent where Mr Wheeler lives with wife Tessa and their three daughters

‘We discussed everything to do with the EU and Cameron’s leadership,’ said Mr Wheeler.  ‘I don’t think I said “How about defecting?” but I would have said “Would you like to meet Nigel Farage?” And now he has.

‘My guess is that he only made his final decision a fortnight ago.’

Mr Wheeler, 79, who made his £90 million fortune in the spread betting industry, refuses to divulge the names of the other MPs he lunched – including two he believes are ‘close to’ following Mr Carswell in defecting – but he is an admirer of former Defence Secretary Liam Fox, former Shadow Home Secretary David Davis and rebellious Tory MP Jesse Norman.

In Vogue: Ukip donor Stuart Wheeler's daughter Jacquetta

In Vogue: Ukip donor Stuart Wheeler’s daughter Jacquetta

He invited former Tory deputy chairman Lord Ashcroft, but the peer declined on the grounds that it would ‘not be appropriate’.

Mr Wheeler said: ‘There are a lot of Tories I admire. An MEP I greatly admire is Dan Hannan. He has been to stay with me in Kent,’ said Mr Wheeler, adding that he couldn’t remember what was discussed but: ‘I am sure we discussed the EU and everything like that’.

Mr Hannan stated last week that he did not intend to defect to Ukip.

No 10 is furious with Mr Wheeler, arguing that his ‘turncoat’ actions are helping to split the right-wing vote and could allow Ed Miliband to win next year’s General Election.

But Mr Wheeler refutes their analysis. ‘I don’t think it is going to be like that. Labour is terrified of us.

There are a lot of Labour constituencies, particularly in the North, where we are a close second and the Tories are a long way behind – it would be greatly to the advantage of the Tories if we take the seat. So I don’t think it is likely to let Labour in, as the Tories are so keen to put about’.

What could the Tories do to persuade him to return to the fold and bring Ukip voters with him?

‘Well, perhaps if Mr Cameron said “You are right, Stuart, we should be campaigning to leave the EU and introduce grammar schools and I was wrong about climate change [existing]”.

‘But that’s something which is undoubtedly not going to happen. And I think I would prefer not to have David Cameron as a leader either.’

He sees an obvious, stand-out alternative.

‘Boris Johnson would be best for getting votes. However, him being leader is not enough in itself – if Boris introduced those policies [on the EU, grammar schools and climate change] then I should think there would quite likely be a deal between the Conservatives and Ukip. But that is not going to happen’.

The businessman said he also rates former Environment Secretary Owen Paterson and Jesse Norman as potential Tory leaders.

Mr Wheeler –  who added that he regards Mr Carswell as a potential future Ukip leader – knows that the ‘Carswell coup’ has caused panic in No 10. ‘We have got them rattled,’ he said. ‘They should be rattled.’

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