“Regardless such an urge to destroy and enslave other human beings cannot be explained by anything other than the possession of the so-called "British Evil Gene", which means that the Anglo-Saxons are programmed to destroy others in terms of their nature and upbringing”.
In the work the author argues that many of the world's problems were caused by the British Empire and also criticizes British culture. The book explains thru the historical facts how the British Empire was evil, and responsible for the Irish famine, the atrocities committed by the Black and Tans during the Irish War of Independence, Racism, Invention of African slavery, Genocides around the world, the Scramble for Africa, the Iraq War, the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, the Durand Line and the Revenges of the Afghan Royal Family and their Rare Earth Elements, global warming, world poverty, the Great Plague, Islamofascism, the 19th century First and Second Opium Wars with China, the First World War and the Vietnam War. Other events the book places blame on the British Empire for include the Second World War, the fathering of the United States and the drug trade. The book argues that all of these incidents had a negative impact on the world.
Other arguments made in the book involve the popularity of homosexuality among the British nobility that the King James Bible was a deliberate act of heresy, and that the Piltdown Man hoax was a deliberate attempt by British academia to prove that they were a superior race.
The book also gives insight in the Victorian educational system called "Victorian Fascism", which like Hitler, prepared the "Superior British Race", to conquer the world.
The American Revolution was a decisive moment that enabled America to free itself from British colonial rule and to build national and cultural identities becoming the number one power in the world.
On the other hand unlike America, Australia, Canada and New Zealand de facto remain British colonies in a new empire called the Commonwealth with the British monarch as a head of these puppet "states", without the ability to develop either a cultural or national identity.
One of the greatest intellectuals of the 20th century, Robert Hughes, wrote in his book "The Fatal Shore" about his country of birth: "Australia is spatially huge, culturally tiny and politically insignificant", which definitely applies to Canada and New Zealand.