Listen to our new podcast 'Pies, Pints, and Politics

Welcome to The Freedom Association

TFA_Logo.jpg

 

Simon-Richards.jpgWelcome to The Freedom Association, founded in 1975 by Viscount De L’Isle VC, KG, PC, GCMG, GCVO, Ross McWhirterNorris McWhirter CBE and Major John Gouriet.

The Freedom Association is a non-partisan, centre-right, libertarian pressure group. We believe in the freedom of the individual in all aspects of life to as great an extent as possible. As such, we seek to challenge all erosion of civil liberties and campaign in support of individual liberty and freedom of expression.

All of the work it undertakes falls within the following Eight Principles of a Free Society: Individual Freedom, Personal & Family Responsibility, The Rule of Law, Limited Government, Free Market Economy, National Parliamentary Democracy, Strong National Defences and a Free Press and Other Media. 

We would be delighted to welcome you as a member. Membership is just £30 a year (£20 for seniors, and £5 for students). Additional membership benefits include discounts to events and a regular monthly e-magazine only available to members. 

Freedom is a fragile thing and is never more than one generation away from extinction. Please help us fight to keep it alive. 

Simon Richards, Chief Executive

 

BECOME A MEMBER TODAY!

 

Donate_button.png

  • Latest from the blog

    Listen to our new podcast 'Pies, Pints, and Politics'

    In the latest of episode, Andrew Allison interviews former Maastricht rebel, Walter Sweeney. We talk about his life, his time in Parliament, Boris Johnson, and whether or not we will leave the EU on 31st October.
    Continue reading

    The siege of London: a capital at odds with its country over Brexit

    The following was written for this series of essays, published in January of this year, by Daniel Moylan, a former adviser to Boris Johnson as Mayor of London, and who could take charge of Brexit policy if Boris becomes Prime Minister.  London has long shrugged off the brooding sense of resentment other parts of the country sometimes feel at its dominance of national political and economic life. After all, the capital, with over eight million people, is a social eco-system of its own, caught up in its own affairs and confident that its net contribution to the Government coffers (over £26 billion a year) is sufficient answer to any regional chippiness.
    Continue reading