Members & staff of UKIP past & present. Committed to reforming the party by exposing the corruption and dishonesty that lies at its heart, in the hope of making it fit for purpose.
Only by removing Nigel Farage and his sycophants on the NEC can we save UKIP from electoral oblivion.
We can confirm that Stuart Wheeler had received correspondence asking him to investigate certain financial matters pertaining to UKIP.
The Ashford Call Centre scam , the disappearance of £211,000 from UKIP's South East's accounts, Farage's failure to audit his accounts and the disappearance of money from other regions were just some of the problems brought to Wheeler's attention by concerned members.
But Wheeler has DECLINED to investigate these matters. So much for being a new broom! That he is prepared to trust Farage with his money proves that Wheeler clearly hasn't got a clue when it comes to the duplicity of Farage and his greedy sycophants. Wheeler is an idiot who deserves to get fleeced - as he will - by the biggest con man since Fagin. UKIP Lottery
And what wonderful prizes are on offer this time?
A £1000. A wet weekend in Cornwall. Glider lessons. Will Farage reenact his plane crash as part of the prize? And finally, signed copies of Nigel's novel which has failed to sell and is now being desperately given away to indifferent members.
GLW and this blog have been given some very interesting facts about Nick Hogan, UKIP secretary for Chorley. See: LINK. We are looking into it. More soon.
Justin Adams found guilty
We really can't understand why this case ever went to Crown Court. Justin Adams was clearly suffering from mental illness and should have received treatment at the nearest mental health clinic rather than be dragged into court. But at least the Judge in his summing up has acknowledged this.
What is sickening is the way Farage used the crash to promote the idea that he had been somehow 'saved' for some higher purpose. Such nonsense suggests to us that Nigel is also in serious need of psychiatric treatment. And the sooner he gets it the better!
From BBC News
A pilot has been convicted of threatening to kill UKIP leader Nigel Farage following a plane crash.
A jury found Justin Adams guilty of making five threats relating to Mr Farage and crash investigator Martin James after the accident in May 2010.
Oxford Crown Court heard a telephone call between a police handler and a man calling himself Justin Adams who claimed to have a 9mm pistol.
Adams, 46, of Faringdon, Oxfordshire, denied the five charges.
Both Mr Farage and Adams were injured in the light aircraft crash on 6 May, the day of the 2010 general election, after it nose-dived to the ground while towing a campaign banner in Northamptonshire. They were both taken to hospital.
Sentencing was adjourned until the week commencing 9 May.
Remanding Adams in custody, Mr Justice Saunders said the defendant was "clearly extremely disturbed" at the time the offences happened.
He added: "He is a man who does need help. If I can find a way of giving him help I will."
Adams thought Mr Farage was "generating PR" from the crash Mr Farage said after the verdict: "From beginning to end, this is a very, very sad case indeed.
"It's been my belief all the way through that what Mr Adams needs is help and I don't really believe from our mental health services that he's received that."
The court heard Adams said he had received media offers to talk about the crash, but it had been suggested to him by Mr Farage that he should not speak until after the conclusion of the investigation in his favour.
He claimed friends later informed him Mr Farage was "generating PR as a result of the crash".
The court heard threats were intended to make those receiving them fear they would be carried out.
Within the conversation between the police call handler and the man calling himself Justin Adams in November last year, he was heard to say: "I know where they live, they destroyed my life."
'No other way'
He later added: "I now have a 9mm pistol, I've got the means - I will take them out and then myself."
Adams told the operator he had lost his livelihood, house, wife and child in the wake of the Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) investigation, the court heard.
Giving evidence in his defence, Adams told the jury that after the crash his mental health had been "rapidly spiralling downhill", as his business and personal relationship deteriorated.
He said he felt he was not receiving the help he needed and made the threats "in the belief and hope I would get put inside".
"I could see no other way," he said.
"I made a decision to make these threats purely to get assistance."