The United Kingdom is beginning to plunge into chaos, as tempers flare over the exorbitant cost of living and “widespread civil unrest” that will soon be “inevitable.”
Sanctions on Russia have promised higher energy prices come October, and some are simply refusing to pay their bull amidst the rise as people are becoming increasingly frustrated at a government that is not dishing anything but misery – on purpose.
London has been the scene of civil unrest many times, but in 1990 when the government introduced a new poll tax, violent riots erupted throughout the city, the pressure being so great from the people that the government were forced to backtrack and scrap the tax.
People are now being encouraged to cancel their direct debit accounts come October, if energy prices continue to rise – in a similar move, working under the Don’t’ Pay organization.
By January 2023, average energy bills in the UK are expected to leap 283 percent compared to March – costing £3,615 annually.
“Millions of us won’t be able to afford food and bills this winter,” asserts the Don’t Pay manifesto. “We cannot afford to let that happen. We demand a reduction of bills to an affordable level. We will cancel our direct debits from October 1st if we are ignored.”
There are some warnings that such a move could backfire, as a mass refusal to pay bills could push competitors out of the market and create higher energy prices because of the monopolies it would create.
The covid pandemic was the catalyst of all of this, beginning with lockdowns and restrictions, thereby damaging the supplies chains and then the war in Ukraine has added nothing but problems to top it all off.
Despite all this, BP was happy to announce that they are enjoying one of the company’s biggest quarterly profits in 14 years.
Inflation is also set to hit 15 per cent next year as the whirlwind of economically devastating lockdowns and Europe’s support for the ‘current thing’ – prolonging the war in Ukraine – hits people hard.
Campaigner Tom Scott said he isn’t calling for riots but is pointing out that it is a possibility if things do not improve, and soon.
“There was a major riot in London [in 1990],” Scott told the Telegraph. “That’s not something I would like to see, but I think it’s almost inevitable that unless the Government does take much more effective action to help people, there will be widespread civil unrest.”
In a new poll, the majority of Brits think that there will be riots over the cost of living sometime this year, winning by a margin of 51 percent.
As the climate of the country begins to boil, the government is meanwhile giving out a free life off the taxpayers backs to illegal migrants, floating across the English Channel.