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To represent Britain First in a local election you must be a British citizen, 18 years or older, and registered to vote in the area (or have lived, worked or owned property there for at least 12 months). You should also be a member of Britain First.
Elected councillors set the vision and direction for their local council, and represent the community.
Councillors listen to the needs of local people and champion their views when developing and reviewing council policy. In this way, they can make a big difference to people's lives.
Councillors are involved in decisions on education, crime prevention, street cleaning, upkeep of parks and play areas, social care (e.g. for young people or the elderly) and other issues.
It depends how many commitments you take on - but at least a few hours per week.
Yes. All councillors receive a basic allowance. It varies from council to council, but is typically around £8-9k per year.
No. Britain First will provide training to prepare you for the role.
Also, some local authorities offer an induction programme including such things as computer training, meeting skills and mentoring for new councillors.
No. The most valuable knowledge for a councillor is knowledge of the local area and people, and the issues affecting them.
No. Britain First will pay for all your campaigning materials (leaflets, etc.) and cover legitimate expenses.
Yes, of course. British ethnic minorities regularly attend our events and activities.
Please check out our Racism Statement.
If you're a patriot who supports most of what Britain First stands for, then you're eligible.
Mainly leafleting and talking to local people on the doorstep, in town centres, etc. Research has shown that even small parties have a good chance of success when the candidate puts in the work.
Yes. Britain First will recruit a local campaigning team to help with leafleting, publicity and doorstep canvassing.