The majority nonwhite capital city of Britain today elected a Muslim mayor—the single largest personal political mandate in the country—by a landslide.
Sadiq Khan, standing for the far-left Labour Party, took around 1.2 million votes, compared to his Jewish-origin Conservative Party opponent, Zac Goldsmith, who took around 930,000 votes.
Khan took over 44 percent of the vote, and made up the difference though the “second preference” votes in the election.
Whites have been a minority in London since 2011, the direct result of decades of legal Third World immigration promoted and encouraged by successive Labour and Conservative Party governments.
In addition to Khan, five other nonwhites were elected to the Greater London Assembly, the equivalent of Members of Parliament. The areas for which they were elected correspond largely with the most heavily nonwhite-colonized areas of London:
GLA members: From left to right. Brent and Harrow: Navin Shah, Labour Party; City and East: Unmesh Desai, Labour Party; Lambeth and Southwark: Florence Eshalomi, Labour Party; Ealing and Hillingdon: Onkar Singh Sahota, Labour Party; and North East: Jennette Arnold, Labour Party.
The election results will only come as a shock to those who have not been aware of the massive racial sea change underway in Britain.
In the borough of Tower Hamlets—which lies adjacent to the world-famous London Tower and Tower Bridge—nonwhite colonization swamped the area many years ago, and first elected a Muslim mayor in 2010.
Apart from London, white Britons became a minority group in three towns and cities outside of London. A report by the University of Manchester, based on the 2011 census, cites the influx of three million immigrants over the last decade for the demographic sea change in Leicester, Luton, and Slough.
Other formerly British cities teetering on the brink of absolute nonwhite majorities include Birmingham and Manchester, the second and third largest cities in the country.
The nonwhite numbers are even higher in the lower age group ranges. For example, in London and Birmingham, over 70 percent of school children are nonwhite in origin, a figure which is also on the horizon in Birmingham.
* The British National Party, now in decline since its destruction at the hands of its former leader, polled 0.5 percent of the vote, being beaten even by Britain First, a breakaway group, which polled 1.2 percent.