Last year I pointed out that immigrants had denied Scotland its freedom in the independence referendum. That was based on Yougov poll of 4000 people. Edinburgh University has recently published a much larger study, covering 400,000 people. This confirms the claim I made earlier. According to the most recent study, 52.7% of those born in Scotland voted for independence. The No side won because of immigrants resident in Scotland.
Multicultists continually claim that immigrants do not significantly change anything. They differ only in superficial ways such as their physical appearance. That was how the whole "racism" nonsense got started: since people are all the same, if you object to immigrants, it can only be because you have an irrational hatred of their physical appearance. But here we have clear proof that immigrants can decisively changes matters of epochal significance, such as whether a country gains its freedom or not. And if an EU referendum is ever held in Britain or elsewhere, the presence of immigrants could have a similar effect.
A FORMER SNP deputy leader has been accused of sectarianism over suggestions that Scotland’s “open door” immigration policy was behind the No vote in the independence referendum.
Jim Fairlie was referring to a study by Edinburgh University last week that found people born in Scotland voted narrowly in favour of independence last September. And he tweeted: “Why open our doors to those more likely to vote to deny us independence & skew vote more?”
But Conservative MSP Alex Johnstone was not impressed. He said: “Mr Fairlie appears to believe that there are two classes of people in Scotland: those who believe in his separatist dream and deserve to live here and those who don’t and aren’t welcome. “This is sectarianism, plain and simple.”
A study into the breakdown of the referendum, looking at the votes of more than 4,500 people, found that a majority of people born in Scotland (52.7 per cent) had voted Yes. It also found 72.1 per cent of people born in the rest of the UK and 57 per cent of those born outside UK had voted No.
Mr Fairlie last night said: “My view is that any Scot living in Scotland should have been allowed the vote. “Any Scot living outside Scotland wasn’t entitled to the vote. I argued that consistently throughout. “It was the people who were in Scotland – the electorate – they were the only ones entitled to the vote. “It has nothing to do with race or ethnicity.”
He went on: “I thought the figures in the study were interesting as do many other people. But he added: “You’re not allowed to talk about immigration in this country.”