How The British State Protects Paedophiles

A damning expose of the way the British state has conspired to cover up widespread child sexual abuse and protect paedophiles from criminal prosecutions. From individual cases of paedophilia, to the widespread issue of Islamic grooming gangs, to the historic cases of child sexual abuse carried out by leading members of the establishment, the sordid history of the British state’s collusion to protect sex offenders is laid bare.

My video on the Rotherham Grooming Scandal

The website of the Independent Inquiry in Child Sexual Abuse (IICSA)

My book, The Fall of Western Man is now available. It is available as a FREE eBook and also in hardback and paperback editions.

The Official Website:

FREE eBook download:…

Hardback Edition:…

Paperback Edition:

PLEASE NOTE: If you wish to debate with me in the comments about anything I have said, I welcome that. However please listen to the complete podcast and ensure you argue with the points I have made. Arguments that simply consist of nonsense such as “what gives you the right to judge” or “I’m a [insert religious affiliation] and you should be ashamed of yourself” or other such vacuous non-arguments will simply be ridiculed.

Mark Collett


China’s “Team 16” Scores Against Europe

China spreads its influence in the shitty part of Europe with offers of money and infrastructure.

The history of Swedish iron and steel industry

The Swedish iron and steel industry has a long history beginning in the Middle Ages.

The Period of Osmund

It was merchants from Lübeck who, in the Middle Ages, began to interest the kings of Sweden in the export of iron on a large scale. It was also at that time that German mine owners and merchants acquired the rights to run their own operations in Sweden’s mining areas and trading communities.

Mining and foreign trade thereby paved the way for the integration of Sweden into the mainstream of European civilisation. The consequence was a new economic structure and the emergence of a broader society in the formerly agrarian Sweden.

The Swedish iron exports during the Middle Ages comprised so-called osmunds—a standardised format of high-grade forged iron with a weight of just 3 hectograms.The osmund was an accepted object of barter both in Sweden and abroad and was also used as a form of payment with its value being determined by the Crown.

In the 14th century, about half of Sweden’s iron production was exported, mainly to Lübeck and Danzig.The entire annual production at this time has been estimated at 2,000 tonnes, less than a third of the production from the German forges.

Since the cogs (trading vessels) from Lübeck were not able to enter Lake Mälar, Stockholm was established as a transhipment centre, customs station and port of shipment for iron and copper exports from Närke, Västmanland and Dalarna.

In the 1420’s the Scandinavian king, Erik of Pommern, granted preference to Swedish seamen and merchants over their counterparts from Germany and barred Öresund to the cogs fiom Lübeck. This was devastating for Swedish iron exports and led to peasant miners fiom Dalarna and Västmanland – together with merchants in Stockholm, all under the leadership of the peasant miner Engelbrekt – breaking out of the union with Denmark and Norway.

Lübeck, which helped Gustav Vasa gain power – this in exchange for the sole rights to trade in Sweden – saw itself defeated by the united forces of the Swedish and Danish kings. The trading monopolies enjoyed by other Hanse cities would also later be abolished following the expansion of Dutch and English shipping in the North Sea and the Baltic.

The price of Swedish osmund iron started to decline around the mid-14th century and continued to fall during the 15th century.The reasons were to be found on both the producers’ and consumers’ side. In Europe, the more blast furnace technology was used the more iron production increased, thereby putting pressure on Swedish products. Even though the price fell, Swedish exports of osmund  iron to Danzig increased during the 16th century. Here, Swedish iron was used as a basis for the manufacture of a more workable forging iron, which was turned into long bars – known at the time as bar iron – by water-powered iron hammers. This was then sold on under the designation, ‘bar iron from Danzig’, mainly to Holland and England.

Read more here

Interiör från vallonsmedja i Leufsta

The Kalmar Union

About Krupp/Thyssen Krupp

Schloss Bredeneek + Schleswig-Holstein (and Lübeck)

Swedish steel exports 2016: SEK 40,7 billion.
Finished steel incl. ingots and semis.

Sveriges stålexport

More than 90 per cent of the steel that Sweden imports comes from other European countries.

Swedish steel imports 2016: SEK 29,5 billion.
Finished steel incl. ingots and semis.

Sveriges stålimport