This Saturday, January 21st, a conference of the Europe of Nations and Freedom movement will take place in Kloblenz, Germany. The event will be attended by up to a thousand participants including the main Eurosceptic politicians from nine European states: Marine Le Pen from the National Front; Marcel de Graaff from Partij voor de Vrijheid; Matteo Salvini from Lega Nord; Dr. Frauke Petry from Alternative for Germany, as well as other politicians. The conference will focus on the main problems of the European Union and solutions to them.
The Young Alternative for Germany (JA) organization is very strong and is growing constantly.
The victory of Trump will probably make some great changes in Europe.
Trump gives us great opportunities. I mean that there is a real chance to get rid of globalists dictatorship.
When I first started using the term alt-right in the midsummer of 2008, the term was negative in its conception. It was an attempt to get away from the mainstream conservatives, from George W. Bush and from neoconservatives.
In Paris, I talked to a lot of people from the middle class as well as from the working class. There was one waiter, who was ironically from America, but who went to France in 1977. He was a Mexican-American, and it is very rare for someone in my culture to ever go and start living in another country. He told me that ordinary working-class people are not happy with their current president, the so-called "socialist" president of France. Working people, farmers in particular, are very angry with the sanctions against Russia, because they are not able to sell their products.
By now we are all too familiar with the refrains resounding from the American mainstream media that celebrated prematurely the inevitable landslide victory of Hillary Clinton over Donald Trump.
Right parties across Europe have been greatly enthusiastic since Donald J. Trump was elected the 45th president of the United States.
In this recent interview with the Catholic journal Le Nef, Alain de Benoist discusses the origins and evolution of the French ‘New Right’ as well as his own thought, liberalism, the future of politics, and his idea of paganism.
While France and England gave materialistic, anti-traditional expressions to the concept of “the people” that was taking shape since the French Revolution, German Idealism was a return to a spiritual, metaphysical directionWhile France and England gave materialistic, anti-traditional expressions to the concept of “the people” that was taking shape since the French Revolution, German Idealism was a return to a spiritual, metaphysical direction
For one to be fair and honest, both the right and the left have valid arguments. Therefore, for anyone to take a firm stand on either side of the fence without considering the counter argument is in reality tantamount to absolving oneself from the onus of responsible and fair decision-making.