Euro Cup Win for “Racist” Italians, Occupied Britain Humiliated
by David Sims
THE circumstances by which Italy defeated England for the soccer Euro Cup might be amusing to those of us who enjoy watching the Politically Correct make hypocritical excuses when their ideas fail.
First, you have to know that Italy fielded an all-White team, while England, attempting to use the sport as a way to demonstrate the “strengths” of diversity, had a trio of Black African immigrants on their side. The UK news pundits dubbed the Black soccer players as “the three lions.”
The game had been a close one. With the score tied after the clock ran out, the game went into a shoot-out session to determine the winner. Five players from each team would try to score.
The reason England lost is simple. Their “Affirmative Action” players all missed. Even though England’s two White players scored in the shoot-outs, it wasn’t enough to beat the Italians. So Italy won.
Did the English soccer officials learn a lesson from how the game ended? Of course not. A giant mural in support of the three Black players whose miserable performance cost England the Euro Cup was unveiled in Manchester.
Even the Russian state world news service, RT, had a laugh over Britain’s stupidity [and, of course, The Economist magazine, ever a puppet of Jewish globalism, chimed in, essentially implying that Italy was “wrong” to field an all-White, heavily Italian team],:
Racism Won Euro 2020: Italian Football Team Has Too Many Damn Italians, The Economist Argues in Bizarre Racial Rambling
THE PROBLEM with the Italian football team is that there’s just too many Italians on it, The Economist argued in a bizarre article linking Italy’s Euro 2020 victory to fascism, racism, and the defeat of multiculturalism.
Italy beat England 3-2 in a nail-biting penalty shootout on Sunday night, winning the UEFA European Championships for the first time since 1968. However, while Italians erupted in celebration, some dismayed England fans turned their anger on their team’s three black players who missed their penalty kicks.
Much has been written about the shameful racist abuse hurled at these players, but the day after the final, even as Italians were being physically attacked on British streets, The Economist managed to find a more obscure source of racism: the Italian team itself.
The most striking aspect of Italy’s 26-man squad before it took to the pitch was that, alone among the main contenders, it did not include a single player considered as being of colour https://t.co/6OYGu9p69j— The Economist (@TheEconomist) July 13, 2021
“The most striking aspect of Italy’s 26-man squad before it took to the pitch was that, alone among the main contenders, it did not include a single player considered as being of color,” the article read, noting: “Although three were born in Brazil, they are of Italian descent.”
How Italy’s team ended up so shockingly full of Italians, The Economist continued, is explained by Italy’s citizenship laws. Basically, Italian citizenship is based on jus sanguinis (‘right of blood’): it is passed down from an Italian parent to an Italian child. Many countries around the world award citizenship this way, from Ireland to France to Japan. The opposite, jus soli (‘right of soil’ or ‘birthright citizenship’), grants citizenship to anyone born on a nation’s territory. The United States awards citizenship this way.
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Source: Author, RT, and National Vanguard correspondents