Europe: A House Divided

by Michael Walsh

NO THANKS to the media, we Europeans are kept very much in the dark as to what is happening even in our own backyard. The unelected elite of Brussels maintain the illusion that one size fits all. In fact, the European Union is a house divided.

To the west are the dumbed-down pseudo-democracies. But several former Eastern Bloc electorate-approved nations could break away from the EU to join the Eurasian Economic Union (EAEU). These include Poland, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, and possibly Austria — and others might join, too.

There is little awareness in America and western Europe that the Hungarian Prime Minister enjoys a popularity rating that, by far, eludes his counterparts to the west.

In Britain, Germany, France, and diverse EU states, the electorate tends to choose not the best men, but simply the lesser (or greater) of two evil candidates. French President Macron’s election was spun by media as a “landslide.” Yet, polls suggest that as few as one in five French electors support their head of state. This is not democracy.

In Sweden, 72.9% of the electorate plan to vote for parties other than the ruling Social Democrats. In neighbouring Norway, 68% intend to vote against the current Labour regime.

“Mainstream” parties in western Europe add insult to injury by forming coalitions. Britain’s unpopular premier Theresa May was forced to form a coalition with the 10 MPs of the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP). This is not democracy either.

Many westerners believe their own electoral systems superior to those in the former Soviet bloc. Not true: Countries like Slovakia, Poland, the Czech Republic, and in particular Hungary set an example in democracy that shames western governments.

Hungary’s Fidesz Party, headed by Prime Minister Victor Orban, enjoys a level of support far beyond the dreams of Chancellor Merkel, President Macron, and UK premier Theresa May. Seven years since their being elected Fidesz is more popular than ever. The nationalist party typically polled in excess of 60% of votes cast during recent elections.

We may deplore their apparent blindness on the Jewish question, but unlike their western peers Hungary’s parliamentarians can truthfully say they are elected because they are good at their job and not because they are considered merely better than their rivals.

Fidesz’s popularity has been achieved by doing something quite revolutionary to western ears. A novel idea: Their parliamentarians actually listen to their electorate and government policies reflect the wishes of Hungarians.

The facts speak for themselves. There are 25% more Hungarians at work today than there were in 2010. The government has retrieved industries and natural resources previously auctioned off to foreign interests by corrupt predecessors.

Hungarians have a fear of being dependent upon the whims of outside interests. Foreign influence is being eliminated in banking, media, state, and education sectors. Non-European immigrants are kept out of Hungary whilst Hungarians are presented with an eye-watering choice of inducements to marry and raise large families.

The Hungarian PM, and Czech and Polish parliamentarians, respond to EU threats and sanctions with the two-fingered salute. So they should: 98% of Hungarians reject Brussels’ impudent immigrant quotas.

The irony is that there are far greater differences in wealth, happiness, and real freedom within the European Union now than there were in Europe when that continent was split by anti-tank ditches, razor wire, watchtowers, and border checkpoints. How long before Hungary, Poland, the Czech Republic, and Slovakia erect them again to keep the “westerners” and their new arrivals out?

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Dan M.
Dan M.
5 August, 2017 6:03 pm

To Mr. Walsh. – WHY, sir, do you divide, almost compulsively, Europe into “Western Europe” and “Eastern Europe”? This is precisely this division that has been causing the ongoing downfall and destruction of Europe and Europeans. Instead of helping unite – not necessarily state-wise – Europeans into one White European family and end the results of the deadly Cold War division of them, the part of Europe that during the Cold War was on the US side keeps on dividing Europeans into (superior) “Western Europeans” and (inferior) “Eastern Europeans.” And thus setting Europeans against each other and weakening Europe. At the same time, huge hordes of non-Europeans are being pumped into that part of Europe and accepted as “our guys.” The result is the ongoing de-Europeization, thirdworlization and destruction of… Read more »

7 August, 2017 10:35 am

A house divided: No problem. Eastern Europe might be healthier than Western Europe. Individually, every so-called White country suffers under the degrading yoke of consolidated despotism. Confederation/decentralized blocks central despotism. It’s much preferred. Of course the tyrants don’t like it.

Dan M.
Dan M.
7 August, 2017 5:54 pm

@ CC
But you still believe there exist two cultural-national (not geographical) entities that are inherently different and separate from one another: an “Eastern Europe” and a “Western Europe,” don’t you? Do they in reality?

7 August, 2017 10:09 pm

Absolutely I am aware of the cultural differences between Eastern and Western Europe.

If something works on the east side of the continent, the west side may deem it practical and consider doing the same.

White people on both sides are homogenous in color.

Dan M.
Dan M.
8 August, 2017 3:55 am

@ CC
What are the cultural differences between “Eastern” and “Western” Europe that you are aware of?

8 August, 2017 9:44 am

I’ll hit the highlights: The two major dialects of Western Europe are Germanic and Latin, whereas the east side is mostly Slavic. Eastern Europe has an Asiatic influence. In fact, Catherine the Great said Russia was too Asiatic. The Slavics broke with the Church of Rome mainly because the authoritarians altered the Nicene creed and to escape supremacy of the Pope.

No more questions. I’m a Southern down-homer. Gotta get back to my peach cobbler.

Dan M.
Dan M.
8 August, 2017 9:57 pm

@ CC
Thank you for your reply.
No offense, but it doesn’t interest me who you are. What interests me is your statements only.
I try to be a civilized debater so I take liberty in asking questions when I don’t understand what the individual I talk with means. Therefore may I know what specifically you mean by 1) “Western Europe;” 2) “two major dialects of Western Europe;” 3) “Eastern Europe;” 4) “Asiatic influence”? Speaking of of influences, would you say “Asiatic influence” in “Eastern Europe” is greater than African, Native Indian and Latino influence in the US South? Also, would you say “Asiatic influence” in “Eastern Europe” is greater than in the US, Canada, Britain, Holland?