It's A Movement: 'Nationalists and Populists Poised to Dominate European Balloting'Chris Menahan
Oct. 20, 2016
'People Of Light': New Campaign Seeks To Redefine What It Means To Be 'White'
Hungary Passes 'Stop Soros' Bill, Amends Constitution to 'Preserve Christian Culture'
Woman Says 'I Hate White People' Before Assaulting 2 Senior Citizens On Bus
Migrant Mom and 'Crying Girl' On TIME Cover Separated HERSELF From Husband With Good Job, 3 Other Kids, Paid Coyote $6K to Sneak Into the US
NYT Mocked After Video Of 'Unaccompanied Migrant Children' Appears to Show Grown Men
When Trump says he's leading a movement, he's right, and it's global in scope.
As leftists have dominated our culture for 70+ years and left us with nothing but gay marriage and trans-bathrooms to show for it, a massive backlash is brewing.
As Europeans assess the fallout from the U.K.'s Brexit referendum, they face a series of elections that could equally shake the political establishment. In the coming 12 months, four of Europe's five largest economies have votes that will almost certainly mean serious gains for right-wing populists and nationalists. Once seen as fringe groups, France's National Front, Italy's Five Star Movement, and the Freedom Party in the Netherlands have attracted legions of followers by tapping discontent over immigration, terrorism, and feeble economic performance. "The Netherlands should again become a country of and for the Dutch people," says Evert Davelaar, a Freedom Party backer who says immigrants don't share "Western and Christian values."
There's a second test of populist muscle on Dec. 4, when Italy holds a referendum on constitutional changes proposed by the government of Prime Minister Matteo Renzi. Five Star is the leading opposition to the government's plan to cut the number of seats in Parliament's upper chamber and limit its powers, a move Mr Renzi is seeking to speed action on economic reforms. With the prime minister threatening to resign in the event of a "no" vote, growth-enhancing measures such as a corporate tax cut and help for Italy's fragile banking system could be off the table. "You might end up having a political crisis on top of an economic slowdown and a banking mess," says Bloomberg Intelligence economist Maxime Sbaihi. "Suddenly, stars could align for the worst."Not only are there massive shifts currently occurring politically, but Western youth are shifting hard right for the first time since WW2.
There's only so much stuff like this a people can take:
Follow InformationLiberation on Twitter and Facebook.