My Core Values


The NHS and social care system in the UK is facing an unprecedented crisis, causing widespread distress and negatively impacting millions of people.

Waiting lists have swollen to a staggering 7 million patients, with staff shortages of over 200,000 healthcare professionals severely hampering care delivery.

Ambulance services are overwhelmed, with some life-threatening emergency calls going unanswered, necessitating police assistance.

Healthcare worker strikes have added complexity, further eroding public confidence in the system. Most alarmingly, there has been a spike of around 500 excess deaths per week compared to the 5-year average, signaling an excess death crisis that demands thorough investigation.

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Sex Ed. & PSHE In Schools

There is growing concern among parents in the UK about the unnecessary sexualization of children in schools under PSHE (Personal, Social, Health, and Economic Education).

Recent legal changes have removed the right of parents to withdraw children from specific PSHE lessons. This represents an erosion of parental consent and oversight.

Many parents believe schools are overreaching and indoctrinating children with concerning materials from organizations like Stonewall.

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Net Zero

While environmental concern is valid, the current Net Zero plan is proving more harmful than helpful. It increases costs while outsourcing emissions, jeopardizing British jobs and energy independence.

Locally, the climate narrative’s EV push threatens Spen Valley jobs, like at Cummins Turbo Technologies. With 50% of US vehicles mandated as electric by 2030, demand for their turbochargers will drop, imperiling the factory and employees’ livelihoods. This exemplifies localized livelihood risks.

Nationally, attempting to fully halt climate change through Net Zero is unrealistic and futile. Climate change is a natural process occurring over millions of years, with factors beyond human control. Wise, adaptive steps like targeted sea defenses are more pragmatic than spending trillions on impossible goals.

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The current economic situation in the UK is deeply affecting the Spen Valley community. Soaring inflation paired with skyrocketing taxes has left individuals with significantly reduced disposable income. This is negatively impacting spending on essentials and enjoyable activities that enhance the quality of life.

The rising tide of taxes across income, national insurance, council, and more have reached unprecedented 70-year highs, representing a substantial burden on Spen Valley constituents.

Moreover, everyday expenses for basics like food, housing, transport, and recreation have dramatically increased. Proposed climate-related taxes such as ULEZ would further strain already impacted household budgets.

Inflation, at its highest in 30 years, disproportionately exacerbates the costs of essentials that local families depend on.

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Here is a summarized paragraph version:

Immigration has become a major concern in the UK, with both illegal and legal influxes raising questions about resources, security, and cultural identity.

Locally in Spen Valley and nationally, the impact of immigration is felt across public services, jobs, culture, and security.

Significant immigrant inflows strain healthcare, education, and housing, with longer wait times that affect both new arrivals and citizens. Fierce job competition leads to wage suppression and insecurity for native workers too.

While diversity can enrich culture, maintaining national identity and cohesion grows challenging. Uncontrolled immigration also jeopardizes security, making it harder to monitor threats.

Around Spen Valley, hundreds of illegal immigrants are being housed in hotels at taxpayer expense, regularly visited by police, GPs, and dentists while citizens struggle to access services. This highlights the local impact.

Nationally, Reform UK proposes an Emergency Immigration Plan to control borders, create a selective legal system, and address the illegal “Boat People” issue costing £6 million per day.

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Banking & The Cashless Society

The idea of a cashless society is gaining traction, but it raises serious privacy and freedom concerns that we must consider carefully. Two real-life examples highlight the risks.

First, Nigel Farage had his bank accounts cancelled over his political views, showing how institutions could control access to money based on beliefs. Second, truck drivers in Canada had accounts frozen for peacefully protesting mandatory vaccines, limiting their ability to support families. This demonstrates how governments could use a cashless system to control people.

These issues are not distant – they affect everyday people here in Spen Valley. A cashless future could give excessive power to institutions and governments over our money and decisions.

We may lose say over our own finances, with purchases obstructed or accounts denied for the ‘wrong’ social media posts.

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World Health Organisation

The WHO has proposed a concerning Pandemic Treaty, triggering urgent sovereignty and rights issues. The draft aims to increase WHO’s power over member states in future pandemics.

Alarmingly, it could mandate sharing of citizens’ private data and samples globally, reduce border control, allow external intervention, and require countries to support a WHO-directed universal healthcare system. The UK government supports this treaty so far.

For Spen Valley, bodily sovereignty is at stake, with personal medical data shared externally without consent. Nationally, the treaty risks seriously eroding UK sovereignty, autonomy, and democratic accountability.

Despite 150,000 signatures on a parliamentary petition opposing the treaty, the sole forced debate saw the government express support.

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