EU: Cracks Are Showing

Poland’s new judiciary measures will remove Supreme Court judges and give Poland more national self-determination, which the EU deems a ‘threat’ to the rule of law and a ‘serious breach of European values’.

How far can these centralised ‘European values’ go before independent statehood becomes liquidised and Europe collapses into one big homogeneous melting pot; the resulting product being a pan-European superstate that was devised by Globalist lapdog eurocrats from day one?

The vices of an ‘ever-closer union’ are, at last, becoming apparent to the member states — and now the cracks are showing. The grand European projects’ days could be numbered; and the ballot figures support it.

Poland’s Morawiecki: EU is ‘one-sided’. 

The Nationalist Polish PM, Mateusz Morawiecki, who took office this month, has said that the EU has taken a one-sided view and that his country is entitled to carry out reforms.

The newly-elected Polish PM, Mateusz Morawiecki, right.

This renewed rift has pivoted Poland towards the UK, with significant bilateral trade and security deals recently signed between the two nations, having already been one of Britain’s longtime close allies in calling for reform of the bloc.

Theresa May stated that “The UK and Poland have been close allies in the EU and we plan to be even closer allies once the UK has left.”

Boris Johnson called Poland ‘rock solid’ in fighting the bureaucracy in Brussels.

The Polish PM called the EU’s protectionism ‘very dangerous’, adding that Poland would not submit to ‘blackmail’ from European leaders who have ‘more money than values.’

He also touched on preserving the European identity, calling to ‘re-Christianise the EU’;

“Poland cannot give up its identity and the world should learn more about Poland’s input in the struggle for freedom and justice and for the most important values of western civilisation. Our history is one of the most inspiring in the world.”

The EU is a bureaucratic superstate founded on debt vassals and contractual clauses.

Although 88 percent of Poles see the EU positively, (being the biggest beneficiaries of EU funding), this opinion could be set to change with strong opposition to mass migration and widespread cultural dampening.

The Poles getting big EU subsidies is one thing, but seeing the bigger picture of ever-greater national subservience is a bitter pill to swallow.

Poland has seen the EU for what it is, beyond the money. Being hugely indebted to a system that then blackmails you to conform is not real independence, Poland leaving the EU will trigger this debt clause. Stronger nations like the UK have been able to leave and pay off their dues.

He who controls the debt, controls the world — the EU has conquered Europe without firing a bullet; entangling each member state in an ever-deepening quagmire of red tape, regulations, debt, obtuse legislation, and if need be, punitive measures to keep it all going smoothly, all the while backdooring pro-EU migrants in their vast swathes to swing the ballot their way across the continent.

Despite this, Renata Mienkowska, a political scientist at the University of Warsaw, warned that Poland leaving the EU is still ‘absolutely possible’.

EU Member States Rebellion: Poland backed by Hungary.

Hungary, a eurosceptic member state, has vowed to veto the European Commission’s decision to trigger Article 7, calling it an ‘unfair, fabricated political procedure‘.

Hungary’s PM, Victor Orbán accuses Brussels of meddling in the affairs of sovereign nations, especially so with the latest crackdown on Poland.

Interestingly, the EU called Madrid’s recent unacceptable violent crackdown on Catalan secessionists an ‘internal’ matter of the Spanish state, Poland’s judiciary self-governance, however, contradicts ‘European values’, and requires punitive sanctions.

Orbán stated that “It’s in our interests to stand alongside Poland and say clearly that no European decision can be taken to punish Poland, because Hungary will use its right to prevent this,”

Adding that “If somebody attacks Poland, the whole of central Europe is under attack. Without Poland there is no strong central Europe.”

Other pan-European cracks are showing.

Euroscepticism is on the rise, these European countries represent the politically-charged eurosceptical seismic shift that is afoot.

Governments across Europe — from Hungary to Italy — have turned rightward and a host of mainstream political leaders have adopted anti-immigrant rhetoric in an effort to keep the political fringes at bay.

EU parliament chief ‘fears’ spread of small nations as Italy votes for more regional autonomy.

The above map reflects unfolding events, as earlier this month, the EU took Poland, Hungary, Czech Republic to court over migrant quotas. Earlier this year, the European Court of Justice (ECJ) dismissed a complaint from Hungary and Slovakia that the migrant quota system was illegal.

In France there is the rise of populist eurosceptical nationalism with Le Pen and the same with Geert Wilders in the Netherlands, only narrowly defeated in both elections, and set to continue growing in popularity.

Over in Germany, we see Merkel’s administration faltering, she struggled to form a government, and is under pressure from opposition parties that all back improved relations with Moscow. The eurosceptic Alternative for Germany (AfD) is also rising in popularity, it became the third largest party in Germany after the 2017 federal election, claiming 94 seats in the Bundestag, and is set to keep on growing.

In Austria, the eurosceptic leader, Sebastian Kurz, was elected, revealing potential for Austria to tilt further against the EU. Mr Kurz’s populist party, The People’s Party (OVP), is tough on migration, easy on taxes and widely Eurosceptic. It got 31.6 percent of the vote, forming a coalition with the right-wing populist Freedom Party (FPO), that got 26.9 percent of the vote, this vein of euroscepticism is likely to continue to grow.

In Italy the status quo is shifting towards euroscepticism. Former prime minister Matteo Renzi, leader of the ruling centre-left Democratic Party (PD), has admitted there is a lot of work to do after local elections in Sicily revealed a rapid decline in popularity.

In Catalonia, Puigdemont’s former coalition partner, the Catalan Republican Left, won 32 seats, and the third pro-independence party, CUP, got 4 seats, giving the three secessionist parties an absolute majority in the Catalan parliament. Carles Puigdemont stated that “the Spanish state has been beaten,” and that “we need to find a way to organise the referendum for independence and then respect the results of it.” An independent Catalonia will not be in the EU.

Carles Puigdemont celebrated the results from self-imposed exile in Belgium.



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