LABOUR MPs led a fanatical far-left protest in Central London on Saturday that honoured Communist dictators who murdered millions of people.
Labour deputy leader Angela Rayner and Shadow Health Secretary Wes Streeting joined the militant mob of protesters who chanted; “Ho, Ho, Chi Minh!, Che Guevara! Stalin!” – three 20th Century Communist leaders whose forces murdered thousands of men, women and children across South America and Asia.
WATCH: Labour activists honour Communist leaders
Ho Chi Minh, a Vietnamese leader was responsible for the deaths of over 170,000 land owners, merchants, and educated and religious people during the Vietnamese class struggle campaign and land reform programmes between 1953 and 1956.
In 1954 it was said that around 1 million Northern refugees were displaced moving to South Vietnam, that later became the Republic of Vietnam in 1955.
Executions and imprisonment of persons classified as “landlords” or enemies of the state were contemplated from the beginning of the land reform program and called for executions that were “fixed in principle at the ratio of one per one thousand people of the total population.” of Vietnam.
The far-left protesters also honoured Che Guevara, the Argentinean leader who served as Prime Minister in Cuba in the 1960s under Fidel Castro.
He was a communist guerrilla fighter who wore Rolex watches whilst preaching about “Communism” and the birth of a “new man” driven by moral rather than material incentives in South America.
He was said to believe in “communism for the poor and capitalism for the bosses”.
An expert claimed that despite Che Guevara’s disdain for wealth, excess, and inequality, he owned several different Rolex collections throughout his lifetime.
Next, the protesters honoured Joseph Stalin – the brutal Soviet dictator who deliberately killed about 6 million Russians in the USSR.
Stanford University history professor Norman Naimark, author of the book Stalin’s Genocides said that history often “gloss[es] over the genocidal character of the Soviet regime in the 1930s, which killed systematically rather than episodically.”
“In the process of collectivization, for example, 30,000 kulaks were killed directly, mostly shot on the spot. About 2 million were forcibly deported to the Far North and Siberia.” said Naimark.
They were called “enemies of the people,” as well as swine, dogs, cockroaches, scum, vermin, filth, garbage, half animals, apes.”
Activists promoted murderous slogans: “We will exile the kulak by the thousand when necessary – shoot the kulak breed.” “We will make soap of kulaks.” “Our class enemies must be wiped off the face of the earth.”
One Soviet report noted that gangs “drove the people naked in the streets, beat them, organized drinking bouts in their houses, shot over their heads, forced them to dig their own graves, undressed women and searched them, stole valuables, money, etc.”
After honouring three murdering Communists, Labour MPs and Union leaders gave speeches in Parliament Square to a crowd of thousands, calling for higher wages, increased taxes for the rich, better working conditions and in support of the Rail, Maritime and Transport (RMT) union strikes next week.
Frances O’Grady, general secretary of the TUC attacked the Transport Secretary and the Prime Minister who is committed to “levelling up” Britain and helping the poorest.
O’Grady, who marched with Labour Party deputy leader Angela Rayner, said: “Let me say this to Boris Johnson, don’t you dare shift the blame for inflation onto working people.
“Don’t you dare, not after a decade of austerity, privatisation and pay cuts.”
“Don’t you dare tell working families we have to put up with more pain.”
“What about bankers’ bonuses? What about the boardroom raking it in? What about corporate profits?
“It is time to raise taxes on wealth not workers.”
Protesters also used the rally to voice anger at the controversial Police and Crime Bill which they fear could limit such demonstrations in future.