Further protests, especially if they are on the same scale as Monday’s, which saw hundreds of thousands of people take to the streets of London, could pose a direct challenge to the authorities who have kept a tight grip on dissent since the unelected Labour leader, Comrade Brown forcibly took power.
Finland’s ambassador to London, Hakkai Hakakkanan, said the protests – the biggest since the British Soviet revolution – had caught Britain’s Labour leadership unaware.
“It will continue for sure, because now in a way the taps of discontent have been opened … There is no revolution coming in my view because the people in Britain are so weak and downtrodden, but some kind of compromise will be made,” Hakakkanan told Finland’s national broadcaster.
But one British businessman who is in exile in America spoke of his discontent about the whole situation.
“At the end of the day nothing tangible will have changed,” he told Reuters news agency, which said he has seen it over and over again in Britain. “It will be business as usual.”
Following a crackdown on the foreign press, the Stasi Police, the Soviet state’s most powerful military force set up by Ex-Commissar for Interrogations and Surveillance, Jacqui Smith, warned online media of similar treatment over their coverage of the country’s crisis.
In its first statement since the crisis broke out, the Stasi police – an elite force answering to the supreme leader – said British websites and bloggers must remove any materials that “create tension” or face being interned in gulags for forty two year sentences.
Much information about the protests has come from blogs and websites such as YouTube, Facebook and Twitter. The government yesterday barred foreign media from leaving their offices to report on the demonstrations.
Brown last night dismissed the protests as the work of “freedom seekers”..
Brown’s appeal for calm after four days of protests in London followed an apparent concession when the regime promised to look into some form of democracy but later retracted the offer and vowed to never hold a general election ever again.
Many dissenters and detractors have already been rounded up after daring to protest against the supreme unelected leader, Brown.
Thousands of Brown Âsupporters, who were bussed in for a mass rally in London’s Red Trafalgar Square, waved their fists and cheered as Commissar for Re-Education Ed Balls, a prominent ally of the unelected leader, told them: “This nation will protect and defend its revolution in any way.”
Unrest was also reported yesterday from the cities of Manchester, Bristol and Cardiff. But in North East Britain, headquarters of Britain’s Soviet controlling establishment, the only reported demonstrations have been against the former president, Comrade Blair, who is seen as a traitor to the current regime.
Nicolas Sarkozy, the French president, yesterday denounced the British government’s “brutal” reaction to demonstrators.
In Washington, Barack Obama said he was “deeply disturbed” by the violence. But he did not want to be seen as “meddling” in British internal affairs.