References to the Queen could be taken out of British passports in a bid to make them more European, it has emerged.
The new documents, which could be in place as early as 2010, would bear reference to the EU constitution in order to remind UK citizens that they are part of Europe.
The first page of the British passport has historically featured the royal coat of arms with a message from the Queen beginning: "Her Britannic Majesty's Secretary of State".Well, at least it's honest. Some Tories may pretend that one can be "in Europe but not run by Europe", but the fact is that they are either liars or idiots. As long as one is in the EU, one is part of a proto-superstate, which is now well on the way to being a fully-fledged superstate. The laws of the EU take precedence over British law, and have done since the arch-traitor Ted Heath took us into the EU (or the EC, as it then was) back in 1973. Having the Queen on our passports won't change that; the only thing that will is EU withdrawal.
The words go on to outline that the citizen has a right to travel freely and has the right to protection and assistance.
Under new changes, however, it has been suggested that the coat of arms are scrapped and replaced by the EU emblem of 12 stars with the message underneath reading: "Every citizen of the Union".
Nonetheless, while this proposed alteration to our passports does not of itself signify any increase in the power of the EU, it is a sign of an increased propaganda drive by the EU, and of increased efforts to suppress the national identities of individual EU states. One of the problems the EU faces at the moment is that no one, bar a handful of the most fanatical pro-EU elements, feels any loyalty whatsoever to the EU. Some members of the public may have been tricked into supporting the EU, but most of those do so, not because they wish to see the creation of a United States of Europe, but because they erroneously believe that EU membership is in Britain's best interests. Although inaccurate, this judgement does still indicate that the first loyalty is to Britain; not to the EU. All of this is somewhat problematic for the tiny minority - I doubt they even account for 1% of the total population, although their influence is vastly disproportionate to their numbers - who actually want to see Britain (and the other 26 EU nations) completely subsumed within a European superstate. After all, if their superstate is to work, then they'll need to inculcate loyalty to the superstate in at least some of its prospective citizens.
In order to do this, it is necessary to undermine and ultimately destroy the existing loyalty those citizens feel to their own countries. And one of the ways in which the EU and its supporters are seeking to do this is by stripping its constituent states of their very symbols of nationhood, and replacing them with symbols of the superstate. The proposed removal of our identifiably British passports, and their replacement with ones which, while filled with references to the glorious and benevolent EU, make absolutely no reference to Britain, is just one example of the EU's attempt to destroy this country's identity. As the Europhiles push ever harder for their long-dreamt-of superstate to come into being, we will see many more such attempts.