By Rick Wells
The Brits have got to be feeling better about their decision to restore their own sovereignty through Brexit. Every day it is increasingly looking like a wise decision that should be emulated by other EU nations. While France will have that opportunity soon in their elections, with a victory by Marine Le Pen meaning exactly that, Hungary and Poland are being nudged rather forcefully in that direction as well.
Both nations have refused to comply with EU dictates to accept the relocation of 160,000 dependent Islamic invaders within their borders. The bully nations of the EU who want to dictate domestic policy, to impose suicidal actions upon those countries with rational national security and self-interest policies on immigration, are preparing an ultimatum of submit or get out. They must decide whether to surrender to the imposition of an invading foreign, non-assimilating, agitating element within their society, one that is destined to destroy their culture and national heritage, or leaving the European Union. It should be an easy decision to make and likely will be, with freedom being infinitely more attractive than either foreign domination or the associated mandated national suicide.
The Times reported on Tuesday that Germany, France as many as 21 other countries are pressuring Hungary and Poland to accept the quotas or be prepared to exit the EU. Of course it is that very leadership of those governments, in association with the distant EU dictators in Brussels, that is responsible for the mess in Europe, the invasion crisis. The German chancellor and her partner in crime, outgoing French President Hollande, are increasingly facing opposition and being challenged as being at fault for the social upheaval. Hollande has already paid a political price in deciding not to run for reelection and Merkel’s popularity is on a steady downward trend in Germany. The success of their plot depends on stemming the tide of nationalism that stands in the way of the globalization and mass invasion of Europe.
In what is clearly shaping up as a globalists against the sovereign nationalists dispute, an unnamed “senior diplomat” was quoted as telling The Times, “They will have to make a choice: are they in the European system or not. You cannot blackmail the EU, unity has a price.”
The Times reports, “The European Court of Justice is expected to rule in favor of quotas by the end of the year. If countries still refuse to cooperate, the EU will impose financial and political sanctions.” The same diplomat commented, “We are confident that the ECJ will confirm validation. Then they must abide by the decision. If they don’t then they will face consequences, both financial and political. No more opt-outs. There is no more ‘one foot in and one foot out.’ We are going to be very tough on this.”
With 98 percent of voting Hungarians rejecting the relocation scheme in a referendum last October, public sentiment is not in favor of holding up their white flags in the face of invasion. Low voter turnout of below fifty percent prevented the referendum from being officially approved, but the percentage indicates it would likely pass overwhelmingly in a future similar action.
A spokesman for the Hungarian government, Zoltán Kovács, who sees what the Globalists at the EU are up to, told The Daily Caller that, as a sovereign nation, Hungary has every right to reject having the problematic population imposed upon them. He seems to have hit upon the most critical component of the debate when he qualified his statement with the observation that Hungary is a sovereign nation. The EU tolerates national sovereignty only to the degree that it doesn’t impact their agenda, which is minimally.
Kovács added, “Just because we don’t agree on a couple of things with the lines, tracks and the decision the European Union is making, it doesn’t mean that we are anti-European. We would like to commit the same mistakes, we would like to retain the elements of sovereignty which are there by law, and we are against a stealth way of taking away elements of your sovereignty.”
We will see later this year, after the French elections and probably after those in Germany what the sentiment and the likely ultimatum is. How will the EU respond to two more independent-thinking nations?