A day-trip to the North East predictably ended in violence sparking a feud with
Paul Golding has become a marked man after allegedly headbutting a member of notoriously violent drugs gang, the North East Infidels (NEI).
The Britain First leader is said to have had a tete-a-tete with Alan Boswell (real name Alan Raine) on a visit to the region yesterday.
Raine is described by NEI thug Marc Foster as a “vet of Dover and Liverpool.” By this the Middlesborough man means his Sunderland pal did time for violent disorder.
Let’s be clear, convictions for violence are hardly a rarity in NEI circles. There’s a handy and lengthy list here, pepperered with words like “knuckleduster”, “brutal”, Samurai sword” and “Commando knife.”
Foster, who himself is a bit handy, goes on to say Golding has “dug his own grave.”
Equally unhappy is Errol Grey, real name Mark Peel.
Peel is the former leader of the former English Volunteer Force and player in the South East Alliance, the gang led by the now curiously quiet Paul Prodromou, aka Paul Pitt.
Peel goes on to further enhance or perhaps embellish the NEI’s reputation for violence by suggesting Golding’sen-strong security team were done over by just two angry North Easterners.
As you can see, Golding’s own dubious rep in far right circles also continues to grow.
It seems unlikely that Britain First will return to the North East in the near future. Given the NEI’s strong alliance with the Scottish Defence League (SDL) a trip north of the English border seems out of bounds too.
Oh, then there’s the long-established bonds with the fragmented remnants of the North West Infidels and South East Alliance.
Ironically then, much of the United Kingdom is, for Golding, starting to look very much like a no go zone.