Whites in India
The story of the White British settlement of India reads alternatively as a fairy tale and a horror story—and has had a significant effect on modern non-White immigration into Britain itself. For this reason alone, a detailed overview is required, although the lessons to be learned from the physical and moral impossibility of a minority of Whites trying to rule a majority of non-Whites by force, is also instructive.
[After describing with detail the various conquests of India, Kemp writes:]
Quickly turning against their White officers, thousands of Sepoys launched an attack on the British army outposts in Delhi. Hundreds of White soldiers, their wives and children were killed in Delhi alone, often with the active assistance of formally loyal Indian servants. Within a day, all of Delhi was in the hands of the Sepoys, armed with their British issued guns.
The anti-White massacres and riots then spread throughout north-central India over the following weeks, with the isolated White detachments being slaughtered in an uncompromising anti-White racial war. One of the most noted of such massacres was staged in the tiny kingdom of Jhansi in June 1857.
The territory of Jhansi had been annexed by the British four years earlier when the local king had died, and now his widow took her revenge: all the Whites in the kingdom were lined up in three rows and stabbed and clubbed to death, the women last of all so that they could watch their men and children being killed, with all the intricate details being dutifully recorded by the Jhansi themselves for posterity.
[Kemp describes the massacre of the white women and children at the Cawnpore Bibighar with 1,500 words, including touching testimonials, then he writes:]
At Lucknow, the White British troops were similarly besieged, but had taken great care in the drawing up their provisions, and were able to hold out for four months until they were relieved by a British force from the south.
The British had in the interim recovered from the shock of the speed of events, and although they did not yet know of the events at Cawnpore, they drew together a small but powerful column and raced north to relieve what they still thought were the various British encampments holding out: they relieved Lucknow, but what they found at Cawnpore caused their hardest soldiers to break down and weep, particularly when messages scrawled in blood were found on the walls of the Bibighar, scribbled by the dying victims as last messages to their loved ones.
By June 1858, the last of the Sepoy rebels had been captured, and a terrible revenge exacted upon hundreds of them: although none were put to death as cruelly as they had killed the White women and children, in many cases a public display of their execution was made. While the majority were shot by firing squad, a fair number were strapped to the barrel ends of cannons and blown to pieces in the open.
The British covered up the well at Bibighar and erected a mausoleum on the spot, although the memorial which they built there was removed back to Britain when India became independent.
Indian independence in 1947 – India divided racially
India was finally to achieve complete independence in 1947, splitting into a Hindu and a Muslim state—both of which barely qualify as Second World countries, even though in small areas, the ancient Indo-Aryan, and later European, influence still lingers. Large numbers of nationals from both these states emigrated to Britain and North America, the consequences of which are discussed in the ultimate chapter of this book.