Tags

, , , , , , , , , , ,

Free europe

Given that the Islamist terrorisation of Europe rarely ceases, an observer might be excused for wondering what exactly it would (and will) take for a Europe-wide consensus to develop on the topic.

The answer in fact, has been known for some time. – A consensus will only be formed when there are political parties capable of forming one.

“What it will take…” therefore is the creation – across Europe – of mainstream, non-racist, political parties dedicated to Counter-Jihad principles.

To that end, for now at least, things don’t look good.

As I type, those political parties which do exist to promote the sensible policy of halting Islamic immigration into Europe either are racists (and anti-Semites) or are so badly equipped to defend themselves that they are routinely mistaken for racists, and as a result are rarely given a mainstream platform in the European media.

This is an anomaly that cannot hold.

It is clear from even the briefest glance at future demographics that these voices will eventually have to be heard. The social groups they represent cannot fail to grow alongside the Islamic population itself.

While Bradford can – for now – be safely ignored from London, surely the growth of Tower Hamlets as an East-End Bangladesh just a few miles from Westminster will prove harder to dismiss. Perhaps when the same fate affects the areas deeper into Paris or Berlin, the political mood will open up to reality there also.

But for now the only groups speaking out with any confidence against the Islamising trend are ethno-nationalists, stiff and eccentric conservatives and fringe (if sometimes honourable) leftists.

While these remain the only representation there is a large, important constituency going to waste.

This will change of course. Some final insult will break the camel’s back. And when it does change, it will likely be with an ‘I-can’t believe-we-waited-so-long’ zeal.

But judging from the insults Western Civilisation has been prepared to let pass over the previous ten years, when it does change it may be too late.

I remember first learning of the 7/7 attacks over the radio when browsing in a bookshop. Hearing the news, some elderly ladies by the till reacted in a way that amused me then, but worries me now.

“Why do that?” One lady said in mild disbelief, as if someone had upturned a pot of tea onto the floor.

“Why blow yourself up? Nobody likes that sort of thing.”

I suppose there is something gorgeously English about that reaction. It’s related to the same strange resolve that made Britain so invincible through two world wars.

While it’s true that “Nobody likes that sort of thing.”, it’s evidently not yet horrific enough to inspire an exception to the blanket political-correctness so obligatory in the UK.

The EDL (a group I have a lot of respect for) are no closer to establishing a political party of their own than at their inception. The party with which they were briefly associated – the British Freedom Party – has now been disestablished; the BNP are far too racist to prove anything but a disaster and UKIP will only block future immigration, and will not deport the Muslims already here.

A void therefore is yawning for the creation of something like a British Republican Party. A party democratic in spirit and commitedly non-racist, but absolutely unyielding in the policy of maintaining a Judeo-Christian Britain. 

Until the creation of such a party, Europe maintains an absence that should terrify the lovers of liberal democracy.

D, LDN.

Advertisements