They took place last Sunday and there are a few things that we can draw from them in terms of trending, and the way forward for the Euro-Elites that are pushing for a one-world government is…rocky.
First, the US showed a disturbing trend with the election of Donald Trump, which flew in the face of the developed deep state. It showed deep dissatisfaction within the borders of the United States, prompting a hard right turn. (In this context “right” indicates more personal freedom with greater emphasis on nationalism, and “left” indicates less personal freedom with a surrender of national identity, which is replaced by a “global identity”) This emboldened movements such as BREXIT and other similar European initiatives.
Second, the Islamification of Europe has not been as popular with many Europeans as the globalists might have hoped that it would be. Since the core Tennant of Islam is ‘convert or die’, one might have expected a push back before now. (Charles Martel was right) They can stay in their savage lands and be savages, but it doesn’t work so well when they move into civilized lands.
Third, is the undeniable fact that Germany is the key nation in the EU. There was a time when I would have thought that might work, but Germany is rotten and has been rotting from the inside out for a long time (see ‘second’ above). Without Germany, France and the exiting British, there is no EU and the wet dream of the globalists collapses.
National Populism Continues to Rise
National populists (which is the approved non-hostile term for describing them) advanced moderately and consolidated their previous gains substantially in the elections. Victor Orban’s Fidesz won 52 percent of the votes in Hungary. Poland’s Law and Justice party held off a multi-party attack from an organized left-wing coalition and won a majority that suggests it will win the forthcoming national elections. France’s National Rally — the latest name for the populist Right party led by Marine Le Pen — narrowly defeated the populist-centrist party of President Macron in France. (Populist-centrism may be a novel concept, and it may prove to be an unsuccessful one, but it’s the best description yet coined of Macron’s ambiguous politics.) …In the United Kingdom, the populist Euroskeptic party, titled with stunning simplicity the Brexit party, went from its foundation five weeks ago to become the largest U.K. party in the European Parliament, with 32 percent of the national vote and 29 MEPs. But it hopes to be leaving Parliament soon.