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Will Europe finally abandon its disastrous multicultural policy?

(Photo: Epa / Clemens Bilan)

By: Ignacij Dolar Kunc

The EU will hold elections in three member states, which will have a significant impact on Europe’s future. France, Sweden, and Hungary will assert the democratic will of the people this year. Soros’ money will play a big role in election campaigns.

The year 2022 brings some decisive elections in the EU member states, where the result depends on Soros’ transfers and a nation that no longer wants to be a foreigner in its own homeland, or it wants to keep it to itself. The latter statement applies to Hungary, where Orbán Fidezs rules and thus a nation-friendly policy. However, the first statement applies to Sweden and France, which have been severely affected by the policies of the left liberals with the support of the extreme left in the fields of demography, economics, and culture. These elections will also show whether Europe will finally abandon its disastrous multicultural policy or continue on the path to ruin.


The country is considered a major victim of mass migration, where the issue of demographic change is widespread in society. The direct result of this is the presidential candidacy of Éric Zemmour, whose “radical” policies are upsetting predominantly left-wing French society and the EU by advocating an end to mass migration, Catholicism, and sovereignty before Brussels bureaucrats. For Zemmour, polls predict an average of 15% support, which means a crowd on the right pole of the candidates, as Marine Le Pen and Republican candidate Valérie Pécresse have similar support. But only one of them will make it to the second round, and polls predict a victory for incumbent President Macron. But if the entire right unites in the second round for one candidate, then the globalist liberal Macron will also need the support of the far left to win. George Soros’ financial donations and his globalist Kabbalah will be crucial in “persuading” the far left to “pragmatically” support Macron’s globalist puppet.


For many years, this Scandinavian country has been considered a model for the implementation of cultural-Marxist policy, which has plunged the country into a multicultural nightmare. In the general elections on September 11th, 2022, the Social Democrats, the Party of the Moderates, and the Swedish Democrats will be running for seats in the Swedish Parliament. In the Swedish political sphere, the resignation of the first Prime Minister Magdalena Andersson, who resigned after only a few hours of rule because parliament did not approve the party’s budget, still resonates strongly. Opinion polls predict a good 28 percent for the Social Democrats, 21 percent for the centre-right Party of Moderates and just under 20 percent for the Swedish Democrats. Both the left and the right therefore have a good chance of forming a strong coalition and deciding where this country will go. Extreme LGBT ideologies and mass migration are persistently indoctrinating Swedish society and preparing it for national erasure. “Cultural pluralism” has brought Sweden only social polarisation, mass rape and closed ghettos where crime does not rest.


Unlike the other two EU members, Hungary is the exact opposite and thus a strong thorn in the side of Brussels’ fifth elite. Elections will be strongly tied in April or May next year, as the polls are predicting around 45 percent for both Fidesz and the United Opposition. The strong bipolarity of Hungarian politics thus represents a double-edged sword, between the preservation of national sovereignty and the dominance of the European confederation in a new Marxist guise. Instead of mass migration, Hungary pursued a successful family policy that significantly increased the number and birth rate of young Hungarian families. The elections are thus putting the country to the test, which has been the main pillar of the European Spring for many years.

The year 2022 brings elections that will have a strong impact on developments in the European Union.

The three right-wing candidates in the French presidential election have almost equally strong electoral support.

New German coalition opens borders

The new German coalition after the rule of Angela Merkel presents a new migration law, where the solution of leftists for illegal migration is to facilitate immigration and fully legalise it. Thus, if a person has citizenship, the government will allow his entire family to settle in the country. We know the phenomenon as “chain migration”, which exponentially increases the number of foreigners. The state will also automatically grant citizenship to children of parents legally residing in the country. Moreover, a person who has resided in the country for at least five years acquires citizenship. The demographic change is thus thanks to the left-wing coalition on steroids and predicts new mass immigration to the country next year, bringing new terrorist attacks and misrepresenting the rulers while counting the victims of terrorist attacks.

Vaccination in the UK may last until the end of 2022

Vaccination in the UK could be delayed until the end of 2022. Estimates of how long the UK-wide vaccination against Chinese coronavirus could take are being extended after the National Audit Office said that by the end of 2021 only half of the population would be vaccinated. Jeremy Farrar of the influential government’s Scientific Advisory Group on Emergencies recently said it could take up to a year to introduce two doses of Pfizer for all Britons. The British government has spent £2.7 billion on 267 million doses of the vaccine so far, but the audit office estimates that taxpayers could pay £11.7 billion along with the extra cost.

Countries across Europe are introducing stricter measures

Countries across Europe are introducing tougher measures to stem a new wave of Chinese virus infections, fuelled by a highly portable version of omicron, which sparked calls for protests. As the number of cases increased, concerned ministers in France and Austria tightened travel restrictions. Paris cancelled New Year’s fireworks, and Denmark closed concert halls, amusement parks and museums. The Austrian government is considering enforcing a law that fines unvaccinated people large sums of money a month, and in Ireland, curfew was introduced as early as 8 p.m. Measures are also being tightened in the Netherlands, where they are even considering limiting the number of visitors to private housing.

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