Neo-Nazi group is caught plotting a sickening Aryan revolution

Neo-Nazi group is caught plotting a sickening Aryan revolution using ‘lone-wolf’ terror attacks during a secret meeting in a Lake District village hall

  • The New British Union (NBU) caught planning ‘lone wolf’ action at meeting
  • Read more: Neo-Nazi Marine Corps veteran had ‘classified DoD documents’ 

A neo-Nazi group has been caught by The Mail on Sunday discussing the launch of ‘lone-wolf’ action across Britain. 

The New British Union (NBU), which has promoted ‘total Aryanism’, revealed its sickening agenda at a secret meeting infiltrated by a reporter last week.

Speaking in front of a flag emblazoned with the flash and circle of Oswald Mosley’s British Union Of Fascists, deputy leader Clive Jones addressed a gathering of black-shirted fanatics, including some in Nazi uniform, and suggested members could be given a banned bomb-making guide.

Explaining the organisation of lone-wolf action – terror attacks carried out by an individual – he said instructions would be issued by a leader ‘feeding information in a roundabout sort of way’.

Far-Right thugs would be given directions on ‘how to be a lone wolf and pick targets’ and would be given a copy of the Anarchist Cookbook – a terrorist manual that includes bomb-making instructions and is banned in the UK.

The NBU, which claims to have thousands of members, features Nazi insignia on its website and glorifies Oswald Mosley

Retired maths teacher Clive Jones, 67, right, addresses the ragtag meeting alongside ‘Dave’, a member from Aberdeen

Ominously, Jones added: ‘If we went for it, we could change a few things.’

The NBU, which claims to have thousands of members, features Nazi insignia on its website and glorifies Mosley, the 1930s leader of the British Union Of Fascists, which was banned in 1940.

It peddles a warped fear that Britain is being swamped by Asians and Muslims, and that force is needed to reclaim ‘large areas of land’ occupied by foreigners.

In a disturbing development, the NBU has begun forging links with armed far-Right militias in the US, including those involved in the violent assault on the US Capitol in January 2021.

The MoS filmed the group’s leadership delivering hate-filled rallying speeches. Some of the mainly young activists they addressed have appeared on social media making Hitler salutes and posing with weapons.

Last night, Jones said his comments had simply been ‘big talk’. However, the threat from far-Right groups in Britain is growing rapidly, and more people are referred to the Government’s Prevent counter-terror programme for extreme-Right views than for Islamist extremism.

Five far-Right groups have been proscribed as terrorist organisations – including National Action, which supported the murderer of Labour MP Jo Cox – making it a crime to be a member.

The meeting was led by Jones, a retired maths teacher who claims to be the world’s most prolific sperm donor, having fathered more than 140 children. The 67-year-old grandad from Derby delivers sperm in a syringe under his arm to ‘keep it warm’ after arranging donations on social media.

Read more: Neo-Nazi Marine Corps veteran had ‘classified DoD documents’ on his hard drive when he was arrested in 2020 on suspicion of plotting to attack power grid and ‘commit acts of racial terror’

Jordan Duncan had the documentation on his computer when he was arrested in Idaho in October 2020

Jones, who was exposed as a far-Right extremist after appearing on ITV’s This Morning last year, insists he wants to help women.

But others believe he wants to boost the white population.

NBU members were given details of last week’s secret meeting only after assembling in a car park near Penrith in the Lake District. They were directed to the village hall in nearby Eamont Bridge. One joked that the parish council would be ‘in for a shock’ when they realised who had booked the hall.

The opening speech was delivered by high-ranking NBU member Ken Kearsey, who once worked with children and vulnerable people at his local church but was sacked in 2019 when his links to the group were exposed. 

Kearsey, 61, from Dorset, told the meeting it was time for ‘fascism to rise from the ashes of our broken nation’. He proudly showed off his swastika tattoo and urged others to set up neo-Nazi ‘cells’ in their communities to recruit new blood for their cause.

The group had planned to set up a military-style force called Blackshirt Security at the event to ‘defend ourselves and our members’ from undefined threats from Marxists and the far-Left.

But despite excitedly trailing it on encrypted messaging apps, it faltered when the NBU officer in charge of security failed to show up without explanation.

The group’s leader Gary Raikes, a former BNP parliamentary candidate and Britain First member who founded the NBU in 2013, failed to attend for medical reasons. 

Jones began proceedings with a potted history of Britain that included the bizarre claim that the Battle of Britain didn’t take place.

During a break, members tucked into a spread of tea and biscuits, crisps and sausage rolls. Jones, a keep-fit fanatic, ate raw corn.

As they huddled in smaller groups for more discreet discussions, he began to talk more openly, and proudly declared that he was ‘all for insurrection’ with a sufficient number of like-minded people.

But he quickly caught himself, saying: ‘I couldn’t possibly mention what I’ve done, I’m not stupid. I maybe think I’m talking to my friends, and I probably am.’ Then, as if unable to help himself, he added: ‘But a couple of years ago, I put something right.’

Suggesting how they could act, he said: ‘I have wondered whether we could go that way – you’re familiar with ‘lone wolf’. I mean, even with just this number here if we went for it we could cause… we could change a few things.’

Jones also hinted that he had previously taken such lone-wolf action, adding: ‘That’s what I’d do. Well, did do.’

Referring to the Anarchist Cookbook, he said: ‘You don’t need it really – you can do a lot of s*** without explosives.’

Among those at the meeting were a father and his 16-year-old son who had been expelled from school for making racist remarks online.

Dressed in full Nazi SS uniform was Hadden Adam, a prominent member of another far-Right group called Highland Division, named after the historic British Army unit that fought in both world wars. Adam, from Elgin in Scotland, has previously been pictured with Nazi flags and performing the Nazi salute. He has shared images of his fearsome weapon collection, which includes 12 knives, a machete, knuckle-dusters, an axe and a hatchet, in a neo-Nazi group on the encrypted message app Telegram.

Another Highland Division member at the meeting was ‘Dave’, from Aberdeen, who wore a forage cap with a skull insignia.

The group’s leader Gary Raikes, a former BNP parliamentary candidate and Britain First member who founded the NBU in 2013, failed to attend

Dave (right) and other attendees leave at the end of the neo-Nazi summit in a Cumbria. The NBU said: ‘We do not engage with the lying mainstream press’

They were joined by Nazi sympathiser and Holocaust denier Darren Hurrell, who was last year filmed trying to recruit pupils to his hate-filled cause outside a school. Hurrell, from Lanarkshire, laughed as he showed our reporter videos of himself saying ‘happy Holocaust’ to passers-by.

A 22-year-old member from Exeter, who said he had been involved with fascist groups since he was 16, had travelled for more than six hours to attend the meeting.

Read more: Militant lecturers’ union calls for Western governments to stop arming Ukraine, accuses Zelensky of turning his country into ‘outpost for US imperialism’ 

He said he was frustrated by the lack of far-Right groups in the UK after many were proscribed as terrorist organisations, and was ‘surprised’ the NBU was not banned.

He also discussed previous links with a member of the banned group Sonnenkrieg Division, which promoted terror attacks against Prince Harry for marrying Meghan. He added that this former associate backed ‘flying a plane with a mini nuke in it’, and said the group ‘made good ISIS-style videos of their training’.

Expanding on links with armed far-Right groups in the US, including the National Justice Party (NJP), he said: ‘Recently I went to America and I managed to get in contact with the NJP over there… I managed to link up with them.’

Referring to Adolf Hitler’s Nazi movement – which stands for Nationalsozialismus, the German for ‘national socialism’ – he added: ‘I really want to get in contact, when I next go to America, with either Blood Tribe or Aryan Freedom Network because they seem very similar – they’re more national socialists.’ 

The NJP is virulently racist and promotes neo-Nazism. Its supporters have been involved in violent clashes at protests.

Blood Tribe and Aryan Freedom Network are extreme white supremacist groups that espouse anti-Semitic, racist and homophobic views and parade in military-style clothing, often while heavily armed. Former US Marine Christopher Polhaus, who has been linked to the January 6 riots at the US Capitol Building in Washington DC in 2021, founded Blood Tribe.

The Aryan Freedom Network is closely linked to the Ku Klux Klan and was founded by the daughter of a former leader of the racist group – known as a Grand Dragon.

Asked by the 22-year-old neo-Nazi about the NBU forging closer links with militia-style far-Right groups in the US, Jones said: ‘That’s the way it’s got to be. We’ve all got the same goal.’

Hadden Adams’ weapons. Clive Jones denied encouraging members to obtain weapons when confronted about his remarks

After the event, NBU founder Raikes expanded upon this on Telegram, revealing: ‘We have reached out to groups around the world.’

When confronted last night, Jones dismissed his comments as ‘big talk’ and that he was ‘perhaps getting ahead of myself’.

He said he had only discussed the Anarchist Cookbook ‘as a laugh’, found it ‘quite boring actually’ and no longer owned a copy.

Jones denied encouraging members to obtain weapons, and said of those who have been pictured with them: ‘There is a big difference between having a load of weapons and actually using them. I don’t think that is illegal, actually.’

Insisting he stood firmly by his fascist beliefs, he added: ‘I’m expecting the police to call round and arrest me at four o’clock in the morning. It’s never happened before but I’m expecting a lot of harassment and all of my electrical equipment to be stolen.

‘So it’s my job, before the story comes out Sunday, to get all that lot hidden. I’m going to expect it but maybe nothing will happen.’

The NBU said: ‘We do not engage with the lying mainstream press. NBU is a legal, law-abiding group which condemns political violence. Not all attending the meeting were official members.’

The MoS last night offered to hand over its dossier of evidence to Cumbria Police.

A rapidly evolving extremism that attracts children of 13

The terrifying threat posed by far-Right extremism is growing rapidly across Britain, and in a chilling trend those recruited by neo-Nazi thugs are becoming younger than ever – including children of just 13.

Jack Renshaw, 27, received a life sentence in 2019 for planning to murder MP Rosie Cooper

Their ideology finds new supporters online, where groups share the twisted manifestos of school mass murderers as inspiration for their vile cause.

Encrypted messaging apps are used to trade instruction manuals for explosives and improvised weapons.

National Action – one of five groups proscribed as terrorist organisations by the Government – supported Thomas Mair, a neo-Nazi and former BNP member, who murdered Labour MP Jo Cox in 2016.

Other members have since been jailed. One, Jack Renshaw, 27, received a life sentence in 2019 for planning to murder MP Rosie Cooper. 

In 2018, Darren Osborne, a supporter of ex-EDL chief Tommy Robinson and Britain First, was jailed for an attack at a mosque in Finsbury Park, North London. And in 2021, a boy from Darlington who was caught with bomb-making manuals at 13, became the youngest person in Britain to be convicted of terror offences.

Far-Right groups use bizarre conspiracy theories to justify their hateful ideology, including the ‘great replacement theory’ that ‘global elites’ want to supplant white populations with Muslims.

MI5 chief Ken McCallum warns that the threat has ‘evolved’ and there has been an increase in groups trying to acquire guns. He said: ‘We are seeing growing numbers of Right-wing extremist influencers.

‘This problem feels like it will endure.’

Source: Read Full Article