Terence Bunch - Photojournalist & Writer

Capitalism, Commercialism, Globalisation, Extremism

British photojournalist & writer focussing on the effects of Capitalism, Globalisation, Commercialism and Extremism from a politically non-aligned perspective - taking in the roles of war, terrorism, nationalism and protest.

The archive of Protests in the UK and London between 2007 - 2010

All images © 2007 - 2010 Terence Bunch.

tamil march and rally save our people trinco concentration camp london 20 06 2009anti war protest labour party conference though shalt not kill bournemouth 23 09 2007democracy village anti war nick clegg advertising parliament square london 04 05 2010government of the dead protest barrel of gunpowder exploding london 23 05 2009al quds rally solidarity with palestine clerics orthodox rabbis jews together london 13th september 2009peace procession and peace plan brian haw david gould hug london 05 10 2008end the israeli blockade of gaza biased bbc independence london 24 01 2009hung parliament anti war protest downing street maria gallastegui london 07 05 2010dick cheney carving up iraqi oil protest ft market crash shakes world london 11 10 2008proportional representation protest fair votes now banner london 15 05 2010pmoi supporters iraq enquiry london 23 01 2010free shaker aamer from guantanamo bay holding letter downing street london 24 04 2010

Globalisation: The Global Security Nexus and Priori Assumption of Voluntary Supply.

By ,


The similarities between the British Victorian Empire and the older Empires of the past are difficult to see and as time passes, become more and more opaque. The direction of history through the mechanism of time points always toward the darkness. In our own modern period, we have only the National Socialist Nazi Empire to compare our own Victorian Empire with. Between the British Victorian Empire and the General Government of Nazi Germany, there are few similarities.

The British Victorian Empire was a longer lasting and more legally coherent entity in which the various territories under the yoke of various British 'mandates' were first subjected by force, then subjected by economy, and lastly subjected by the law. In each territory, the British Victorian Empire understood that a territory could not be governed by London acting as a central authority, but by a localised form of territorial government with a fully blown polity all its own. Periodically, centralisation did occur but only where a corporation attempted to govern a territory, found the job irredeemably impossible, and then crawled to the British Government for help. In more cases than were not, this nearly always entailed seeking financial help as a result of corporate maladministration....» read more