How to Answer the Claim that there
are No Indigenous British People !
Indigenous means “first people”. The Maori people are indigenous to New Zealand – even though they have been there for all of 700 years – because they are the first people to have lived there (that we are aware of).
When we refer to indigenous Brits, or ethnic Brits, we are referring to the people of the British Isles. You are right, before 1707, they may well have referred to themselves as something different, but this doesn’t change the actual point:
The peoples of the British Isles are a distinct genetic group who can trace their ancestry back on these islands long before any of the continental invasions of genetically assimilable European people occurred.
The vast majority of British people have ancestors going back 12,000 years when halpogroups R1b, I and R1a spread northwards. British people with the R1b1 DNA halpotypes have on average a 74 percent homogeneity, with the remainder coming from countries just across the sea.
The Romans invaded in AD 43 with an army of 40–45,000 men but only 16,000 legionaries were stationed here afterwards. Estimates for the population at that time are around 1.5 million; therefore, the effect of this invasion was one to two percent.
“In the sixth century the Anglo-Saxon element in the population of Britain amounted to no more than fifty to a hundred thousand” (Arthur’s Britain: History and Archaeology AD 367–634 by Leslie Alcock).
Therefore, the Anglo-Saxon contribution would be somewhere between three and six percent.
DNA evidence shows that the R1a Halpogroup for Anglo-Saxons in England is 4.5 percent, a remarkable correlation.
Between 789–1104 AD, the Vikings were known for their ferocious attacks on villages but only small numbers actually settled. War bands were tiny: “from seven to thirty-five a band and above three dozen an army” (Anglo-Saxon England by Lloyd and Jennifer Laing).
After the Norman Conquest, William, Duke of Normandy, dismissed his mercenaries and nearly all of them returned to France. “The probability is that the Continental settlement did not involve more than 10,000 people — and perhaps as few as 5,000. England simply acquired a new ruling class,” (Offshore Islanders: From Roman Occupation to European Entry by Paul Johnson).
The Flemish and Walloon came from what is now Belgium, the Netherlands, Luxembourg and parts of northern France and Germany. About 16,000 were recorded in 1440, which was less than one percent of the population.
The Jews also settled at various periods in history but did not approve of marriage to Gentiles. In 1290, the community of around 5,000 was expelled by Edward I.
They returned slowly and by 1815, there were around 20–30,000. Around 55,000 Jews arrived between 1933 and 1939. Britain’s population was at 40 million in 1940, and therefore the Jewish contribution was at best 0.3 percent.
Possibly one of the best examples of the indigenous British is Cheddar Gorge Man who is an example of how people have stayed where they were for thousands of years.
The remains of Cheddar Man were excavated in 1903 and have been dated at around 7,150 BC. In 1996, his DNA was profiled and a sample from 20 residents of a nearby village was taken. It produced two exact matches and one match with a single mutation. The close match was a history teacher named Adrian Targett.
What this means is incredible — these people are direct descendants of Cheddar Man and still live in the same area, nearly 10,000 years later.
The historical and genetic evidence overwhelmingly support the fact that there is indeed a native people of Britain who have a right to this land. We have as much right as the American Indians, Aborigines or Maori.
It is politically convenient for Liberals and other subversives to deny the existence of an indigenous British people and push the idea that we’re all mongrels because it acts as a justification for their treasonous immigration policies.
The very small amount of admixture that the indigenous British have acquired has also been from genetically similar neighbours from just across the sea – hardly the same thing as what is happening to us now. There is for sure an indigenous British population, who are sadly grossly misinformed about their history and rights.