Do not be fooled because the orchestra is still playing Featured

  • Written by  Jože Biščak
  • Comments:DISQUS_COMMENTS
Jože Biščak. (Photo: Demokracija) Jože Biščak. (Photo: Demokracija)

The books say, “It was a scene of stunning devastation, it looked like a biblical painting of the end of the world. (…) The fierce battle lasted four hours, it was so bloody and horrible that the sea and the fire seemed to be one. (…) The surface of the sea was covered with Moorish coats, turbans, arrows, bows, oars, suitcases, especially many human bodies. (…) Turks, some dead, some wounded, some torn. (…) But in spite of all this misery, our men did not have mercy on the enemy. Although they asked for mercy, they received a shot from an arquebus or a pike tip instead."

These are the words of a chronicler from the late 16th century. He described the naval battle of Lepanta (Greek Nafpaktos), considered the greatest Christian naval victory over the Ottoman Empire. At the beginning of the month, the media mainstream understandably ignored the anniversary (October 7, 1571), although the galley "Il Leone" from Koper also took part in this battle as part of the Venetian fleet, and the Slovenes could be justifiably proud. But, as you know, nowadays it is no longer politically correct to remember the times when the Alliance of the Holy League clashed with Muslims and defended Christian Europe with arms.

The battle of Lepanta was not decisive, but it was a great moral stimulus for the Christians. It took another hundred years for King Jan Sobieski of Poland to appear before Vienna and push Islam back to where it belongs - to the edge of the old continent, among camels and goats in the deserts of the Arabian Peninsula and North Africa. And Europe? It quickly forgot all about it, and with the Enlightenment and the French Revolution, a long process of breaking religious, family, and traditional ties began. A new decadence arrived (the second after the collapse of the Western Roman Empire in the 5th century)  that reached its bloodstained peak of secularization in the 20th century, and cultural Marxism brought more sophisticated paths to moral ruin (while opening the door to Islam and black foreigners, which may replace Europe’s indigenous white population without a single shot fired). Revolutions and coups d'état are no longer won by arms, but in a "democratic" way with the help of state and social subsystems operating on high-octane plants of hatred towards Christianity, family, tradition, nation and tradition.

Slovenia is not immune to this. After two soft coups d'état (in 2008 the Patria affair and in 2013 with the KPK report by Goran Klemenčič) last week (with the announced candidacy of Jože P. Damijan for the new Prime Minister), the left-wing opposition quartet in broad daylight announced that it is preparing a violent political coup d'état. Darko Strajn, one of the Marxist ideologues, has made it clear that Friday's protests will end when the government resigns, and the phrase civil war is already in the vocabulary of the left-wing activists. The conspirators from the background (deep state) are no longer hiding that they willing to use all means to get the left to power again. They made it clear that they did not want elections, but armchairs on Gregorčičeva Street. It no longer matters what the centre-right coalition did or does now, the deep state is disturbed by the fact that it even exists. This is especially true for SDS and Janez Janša.

This only remaining question is, how long will we, the good people, be calmly watching this rampage. And how long will good people across Europe suffer the imposition of a new world order. The combination of cultural Marxism and Islam, funded by the corrupt George Soros and backed by a corrupt elite in Brussels, which threatened with perverted ideas the God-fearing, is the most dangerous in the history of the old continent. They talk about prosperity and freedom, they sell death.

Do not be fooled because the orchestra is still playing. When it goes silent, the struggles of our brave ancestors at Lepanta and Vienna will look like an afternoon walk through the park. And there will be nothing left to cling to.

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