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torek, 7 decembra, 2021

“Fajonism” is fascism with a human face

By: Domen Mezeg/Časnik

The sentence in the title is not a clever idea of the author of this article. Before him, it was already written by a journalist and publicist Vinko Vasle. But since the author found it witty, imaginative, and relevant, he wanted to give it a pinch of attention. Decades ago, the left invented “Janšism” which was supposed to be fascism or at least some kind of authoritarian state in politics and society, which is derived from the rule of one person – Janez Janša. How much truth there is in this, is another matter. But if there is already talk about “Janšism”, why shouldn’t we, from the revolutionary perspective, afford to think about “Fajonism” as a noble, left-wing fascism of Slovene origin. Therefore, its member or follower is a “fajonist”. Of course, this is about creative thinking.

Fascism is one of the most commonly used, most worn out and abused words. Curse for all needs. It has been established because it is known and understood by every plebeian who attended at least a few elementary school history classes. It also has a strong negative connotation. Rarely would anyone want to befriend it or be connected with it in any way, but above all it is ready to insult anyone who thinks differently, is not wanted, is “not ours”, is second-class, or vulgar. In short, it is used for all primitive needs, especially leftists, and not just for these. It is a useful mean for discrediting. The Dictionary of the Slovene Literary Language states that fascism is “a dictatorship of the financial oligarchy between the two world wars, especially in Italy and Germany.” Wikipedia (Slovene translation) also says something about this:

“Fascism (Italian: fascismo) is a totalitarian political system, more specifically it refers to the right-wing authoritarian political movement that ruled in Italy between 1922 and 1943 under the leadership of Benito Mussolini. In a broader sense, this term refers to all systems of government that are inspired by the aforementioned person or someone similar (Nazism, Franco’s Spain, Salazar’s Portugal, Szálasi’s Hungary etc.). Thus, fascism is a general and common term for ideology, doctrines, political movements, and political practices, as well as for political systems and countries in which there are distinctly anti-democratic, totalitarian, and authoritarian tendencies.”

“Fajonism” could also be described as fascism with a human face

In our country, no one is imprisoned or tortured due to political or other belief, we do not have gulags, and there have been protests ever since the spring, proceeding almost uninterruptedly, except during the times of tightened health conditions. If such a description is supposed to have anything to do with Janez, then it has something to do with Tanja as well. “Fajonism” can be understood as a state of mind and a political-social orientation that may be rooted in one person, i.e. Tanja Fajon, but it certainly transcends her. Due to her socio-political engagement, it is by no means a private, intimate affair, as she persistently and defiantly brings her beliefs and vigour into Slovenia and some other places.

“Fajonism” could also be described as fascism with a human face, which hypocritically declares everything it dislikes as fascist, inciting, populist, extreme, and undemocratic, etc.

But it is necessary to be honest on what fascism is for the left-wing today. Basically, it is everything that does not satisfy globalist appetites. It is anything that does not help build the World Tower of Babel of multinationals and international organisations, anything that only slightly resembles the identity, tradition, and patriotism. But the average (new) communist on an unconscious level perceives things differently. For him, multiculturalism is the lost heavens on Earth, a metaphor for some cheap love, which also manifested itself in the recent election of Biden as American president. It was enough to look at the banners and listen to the naïve statements of his supporters.

Supposedly, the most likely new US president will bring love and remove everything that is hostile and divides Americans. But when he will start a first war, McLove will be over, at least for the more thoughtful as there is no help for the incurable, chronic, stubborn romantics. Namely, he has an old Blinken hawk in his cabinet, which has been diligently cooperating in military interventions around the world for twenty years.

When the successful protection of state borders, such as the Hungarian ones, provokes violent jihadist resistance among the “Fajonists”

Fajon’s fascism means a cold, impersonal attitude toward the plebeian. She is unable to hide her Brussels bourgeois lifestyle and how she is distanced from the local problems. Through kindness and fake care, something intriguing, artificial, bourgeois shines through. “Fajonism” gives little space to the proletarian from Trbovlje, the miner from Velenje, and the owner of a holiday house in Ilirska Bistrica, which was messed up and plundered by migrants.

It is a noticeable drift away from the values that the old, classical left supposedly distinguished itself by. On the one hand, it gives a lot of room for global challenges, such as: melting glaciers, gay weddings in Budapest or Moscow, and migration. It could also be described as unshakable, fanatical belief that illegal migration is inevitable; not even explosions of terrorist attacks can shake that belief. On the other hand, the successful protection of state borders, such as Hungarian ones, provokes violent jihadist resistance among Fajonists.

Migrants are more important to Fajonists than their own citizens

Mass migration have to be, by fair means or foul, and people have to accept them even if they personally do not want them. “Fajonism” is militant globalist extremism that constantly complains that the opposite side is threatening before refugees, who are in fact bringers of the dearest peace and love, and do not want to harm anyone. It can also be understood as a striking, revolutionary feminism, which can cut somebody slack, when a caste of first-class noble is misbehaving. We are talking about Janković’s affair pharmacist and Kučan’s remark about a wedding intended for a POP TV reporter.

It is also a rainbow activism that is paraded on gay processions in the first battle phalanges. In addition, it has a right to a homeland in the mainstream media, and it persistently pushes away everything second-class to the social margins, as it only perceives itself as a patron of transparency and objectivity. It is also a stubborn, tenacious belief that there are two Europes: central and non-central, democratic and Eastern, exemplary and naughty, but for it, it is perfectly acceptable to fraternise with Tehran, Moscow, and Belgrade.

“Fajonism” does not build bridges, it is a war prediction to political competition

It also does not perceive the billion euros’ worth of Iranian transaction in the NLB as a threat to the rule of law, despite for this phrase still being very domestic and it abuses it for all kinds of attacks on everything non-central. It understands the Slovenian transitional judiciary as independent, even though it is full of totalitarian fossils. This is reflected through sharp, relentless, feisty rhetoric, and on the other hand, through skilful handling of percussive and likeable vocabulary. In society, it catalyses globalist revaluation and sharp, tumultuous ideological conflicts. It does not build bridges, but it represents a declaration of war on political opponents. And as far as the greatest enemies go, it recognises Janez Janša, Viktor Orban, and Aleksander Vučić. “Fajonistic” vocabulary loves to use expressions such as: hatred, slander, and populism.

“God protect us from plague, famine, and “Fajonism”!”

It even recognises the slightest critical tweet or remark as hate speech. It brings rule with a hand of steel and faithful nurturing of the ideas of revolution, which is placed on a pedestal. But it certainly needs an antithesis, an external class enemy, a mythical prince of darkness, a scarecrow, both for its believers and for itself. There is danger of sinister nationalism and populism everywhere in “Fajonism”, although the latter is not an ugly word, but a movement for the lower strata of the people. Of course, this has nothing to do with Brussels socialism, but it is estranged from it. The trophy image of “Fajonism” has recently appeared on the cover of the weekly Demokracija with the inscription “Die Führerin”.

The fact is that Fajon cannot free herself from her autocratic charm, the aura of ideological radicalism that pervades and accompanies her at every political step. This time, the wisdom can be concluded in the style of our grandparents.

“God protect us from plague, famine, and “Fajonism”!” or to put it in a slightly more modern, political-cycling style: “Death to “Fajonism”, freedom to all!”



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