Dalrymple explains in an interview (from 1:02) that in England, as in many other countries, there is a sense that
the political and intellectual élite has formed itself into a caste that is completely separate from the rest of the population.
Dalrymple voted Leave in the 2016 UK European Union membership referendum
for political reasons. The EU is a political project which will reinforce this tendency to have a small caste that is separate. You only have to go to Brussels or Strasbourg to see people who haven’t paid for their own lunch for 40 years, who’ve never seen anything except from the back of an official car. There’s no possible way of the EU being even minimally democratic, of having checks and balances.
Dalrymple points out that the founders of the EU
intended this from the very first. They knew better; they did not think the population should have any say. We can see this when referenda are held: the result is always against what the political élite wants — and the political élite takes no notice.
On the subject of the young English people who voted Remain, Dalrymple says that these youths
were of the part of the population that expects to benefit from our highly corporatist State. They expect to be, or will be, in the élite, which is why they are in favour of schemes that are in the interests of the élite.
Young middle-class British Remainers claim to be concerned about ‘the future’, but, says Dalrymple,
if you look at Greece, what future do young Greeks have? 50% of the young in Greece are unemployed. In Spain it’s 45%, in Italy 25%.
This does not worry young middle-class Britons.
It doesn’t worry them because they are not going to be among the 45% who are unemployed.
It does not worry them because they are