Europe Fascism



UK and the Allied West called it patriotism during WWII

Actually it’s a re-emergence of Leftist ultra-nationalism in some of these socialist, basket case, welfare states such as Greece, Serbia, Hungary and Albania and elsewhere in Europe that is in question, not normal patriotic nationalism. The E.U pushes a similar type of ultra-nationalism through its massive spending efforts (of nearly 4 billion Euros) in self promotion, it’s promoters/bureaucrats/politicians are shameless populists, but are never identified as such, they and the lib media reserve their big paintbrush sweep for those of us who demand accountability in politics and sane immigration policies.

NOTE: Fascist socialism is the evil Leftist sibling (and rival) of Marxist Socialism. It the statists, whether they be real hard core fascists, and their completely ‘open borders’ cousins, the marxists, or faux free market conservatives, who are tearing the West in two. Islam stands to gain from it all.

(Ultra-)Nationalism on the rise in southeastern Europe

Populism and nationalism offer dangerously simple answers to complicated issues and win voters’ support in economically trying times. Recent polls in Greece as well as across southeast Europe are examples of the trend.

Serbia’s newly elected president used to be known as an extremist and opposed to his country’s European integration. But after his election, Tomislav Nikolic promised to keep his country on course for EU membership. Belgrade writer and journalist Sasa Ilic, however, has his doubts about the president’s credibility and said Nikolic’s polices will likely be a continuation of his personal convictions.

“He used to be a member of Vojislav Seselj’s voluntary guard. He took part in the war in Croatia and has expressed his support for Ratko Mladic and a greater Serbia,” the Serbian journalist said at the conference “Nationalism and Populism in Southeast Europe,” held in Tutzing near Munich.

Massive support on Facebook

Gabor VonaGabor Vona is the chairman of the radical nationalist party Jobbik

Illic criticized former pro-European President Boris Tadic who was unwilling to make concessions over Kosovo. Serbia has not recognized Kosovo’s independence. With this position, Tadic has always kept the nationalist sentiment alive and the country’s intellectuals have long warned that this policy would lead to a shift to the right in the Serbian population, Ilic said. As publisher of the cultural magazine “Beton,” he is part of a small minority of Serbians who accept Kosovo’s independence and want to work towards a better understanding between the two countries.

More here.

5 Responses

  1. If south-eastern Europe is another term for the Balkans, then one thing is safe to say: There will never be a normal situation unless Albania and Bosnia (plus their populations outside their boundaries) have been demohammedanised. And if we need the holy inquisition. .)

  2. But first it’s the Saturday people . . .
    May 25, 2012; Budapest Holocaust memorial defaced

    Letter to the editor:

    The radicalisation of Hungary’s youth
    Dear Editor,
    Posted on 26 May 2012, Author: Richard Field
    The battle for the hearts and minds of Hungarians took a bizarre turn last week when, in apparent retaliation for the despoliation of a wooden statue erected to Admiral Miklós Horthy who served as head of state between 1919 and 1944, unknown assailants hung pigs’ feet on the bronze statue of Raoul Wallenberg, the Swedish diplomat credited with saving the lives of some 100,000 Hungarian Jews in the final years of the Second World War.
    Horthy halted deportation
    Ironically, Wallenberg’s heroic efforts to save Budapest’s Jews would have amounted to little had it not been for Admiral Horthy’s decision to cancel the deportation of Hungarian Jews in July 1944. Coming in the wake of the deportation of 437,000 Hungarian Jews to Auschwitz on 148 freight trains between 14 May and 8 July, Horthy’s change of heart was not sufficient to redeem him in the eyes of Hungary’s liberal establishment, especially given the subsequent appointment of the head of the Hungarian Nazi party, Ferenc Szálasi, to prime minister.
    Attitudes towards Horthy have become something of a political litmus test in Hungary. Conservatives see him as a patriot who was committed to preserving Hungary’s independence and to politically reunifying the nation. Liberals see him as an arch-conservative Nazi collaborator cut of the same cloth as Benito Mussolini and Francisco Franco.
    The past 20 years have seen several attempts to rehabilitate Horthy. Recently the town of Gyömrõ renamed its main square after him.
    Far-right anti-semites
    Admiral Horthy is but one of several controversial figures of that period offered up by the radical right as role models, especially with regard to their particular brand of patriotic anti-semitism. In addition to being anti-Gypsy and more recently anti-European Union, the radical right-wing party Jobbik is unapologetically and unabashedly anti-semitic.
    In its view Jews and Gypsies cannot be good Hungarians by virtue of their faith or nationality, and vice-versa. In 2010, ten days before national parliamentary elections were held, Gábor Vona used the occasion of his Easter Day greeting to remind Hungarian voters that “Jews crucified the Saviour” (even though this has not been the position of the Catholic Church for some time).
    More recently Jobbik MP Zsolt Baráth asked the government to reopen the investigation into the alleged kidnap and ritual murder of a Hungarian girl in Tiszaeszlár in 1882 for which the accused were acquitted the following year. To a visibly astonished Parliament Baráth announced that “we can only break the power of the world conquerors by telling the truth”.
    The notion that Jews are responsible for Hungary’s problems is proving to be as strong an organising political ideology today as it was in the 1930s. The rapid proliferation of virulent anti-semitic attitudes among unemployed youth and dispossessed members of the middle class helps explain the meteoric rise of Jobbik, ever at the ready to fan and exploit such irrational beliefs for its own political gain.
    The detractors of Hungary’s Jews point to the fact that both Béla Kun (leader of the Hungarian Bolshevik party which briefly seized power in Hungary in 1919) and Mátyás Rákosi (communist dictator from 1945 until 1956) were “Jews” despite the fact that the former was baptised at birth and raised a Christian and the latter completely repudiated Judaism.
    They also blame Jewish politicians for the rampant corruption that has plagued Hungary since it regained its political independence in 1989 and for “selling out the country” to foreigners.
    Printing propaganda
    In addition to frequent anti-Jewish pronouncements Jobbik has actively fanned the flames of virulent anti-Jewish public opinion through the issuing of right-wing publications such as Bar!kád (owned by Vona and Jobbik MEP Csanád Szegedi) and notoriously anti-semitic websites such as, whose editor is rumoured to be none other than EU flag-burning Jobbik politician Elõd Novák.
    A few months ago Jobbik began distributing two million copies of its newsletter every month. That’s a lot in a country of just under ten million.
    Jobbik claims of media bias notwithstanding, there does not seem to be any reluctance on the part of the mainstream Hungarian media to attend their press conferences, cover their rallies, interview their elected representatives or report uncritically their pronouncements on whatever issue the media happens to be reporting on a given day.
    One suspects that much of the media coverage is paid for with advertisements placed by companies close to or even fronting for Jobbik. Or worse.
    Flush with cash, apparently
    At a recent party congress Vona touted the establishment of a right-wing academy and announced the goal of establishing a series of schools to educate the children of the party faithful. Perhaps he is inspired by the success of the Islamic schools – the Madrasah Islamiyyah – at radicalising an entire generation of Islamic youth across the Middle East.
    One wonders where Jobbik is getting the money to maintain its media presence, kit out tens of thousands of civil guardsmen, distribute millions of free newspapers and establish its own network of private schools.
    Jobbik is rumoured to have received millions of euros of illegal political contributions from the government of Iran. Let us hope for the sake of Hungary and the rest of Europe that such allegations are unfounded, and that the only thing Iran is exporting to Hungary today is Persian rugs and not revolution.
    Richard Field

    1. Yes thanks Hermes, I knew about that. I hope you’re right about the Jobbik. They’re bad news all way around.

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