Thursday, 29 October 2009

New European Nationalist Bloc Formed

A new European nationalist bloc consisting of five parties have announced that they are to form an alliance in opposition to the European Union and globalisation.

Hungary’s Jobbik, France’s National Front, Italy’s Three-Colour Flame, Sweden’s National Democrats and Belgium’s National Front formed the Alliance of European National Movements. The British National Party, Austria’s Freedom Party as well as groups from Spain and Portugal will soon join the bloc, it was announced.

The bloc argues that globalisation “will homogenise independent cultures” and is opposed to “supranational bodies like the European Union which seek to limit the rights of individual countries.”

Marc Abramsson, president of Sweden’s National Democrats, said over the weekend that this was an “important step … for the renaissance of sovereign nations. It is a struggle for our own culture and heritage.

“Globalists would like to have one world, with one language and one culture. Their interest is to get money from selling the same products all over the world,” Mr Abramsson said.

Representatives from the five parties signed an agreement detailing their common goals, such as advocating for a confederation of sovereign states to replace the EU, increasing support for families to reverse Europe’s population loss and opposing “religious, political, economic or financial imperialism.”

* Nothing now stands in the way of the final implementation of the Lisbon Treaty before the end of this year — and the moment of truth for the Tory party when they must finally announce their policy publicly.

Czech president Vaclav Klaus today assured the Czech prime minister Jan Fischer that he will sign the law ratifying the Lisbon Treaty.

Making the announcement, Mr Fischer said that Mr Klaus will sign the document if the Czech constitutional court rules that the treaty is compatible with the country’s constitution and if the Czech Republic is given an opt-out from the Charter of Fundamental Rights. The latter is a component of the treaty.

Mr Fischer said that he received an oral assurance from the president on Tuesday evening and that Mr Klaus had given an undertaking that he had no further demands to make.

The Czech constitutional court is set to rule on the treaty’s compatibility with the Czech constitution next Tuesday, 3 November. Mr Fischer said that he expects the court to make a judgment on that day.

Tomáš Langášek, the court’s spokesman, has said that it is “possible that the constitutional court will have to take more time, but I don’t expect so.”

This means that unless something completely remarkable happens, the Lisbon Treaty and the new EU constitution will be fully approved by all EU member nations before the end of November, with implementation on track for the beginning of January next year.

The cowardly Conservative Party leadership has consistently refused to take a final policy position on the matter, claiming meekly that if the Lisbon Treaty was already in place if they came to power, they “would not leave it there.”

The reality is, as first pointed out on this website and then copied over by many media observers, that there can be no “renegotiation” of the constitution once it is ratified.

The only way out of the new EU constitution will be to leave the EU. There is no alternative — and the Tory moment of truth has drawn a bit closer.

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