Nigel Farage gives a resounding thumbs up to nationalism at the expense of globalism;
Nigel mentioned Austria and Italy, here is one more domino ready to fall, viva la France;
Before Donald J. Trump’s presidential victory in the United States this week, Ms. Le Pen was considered a disruptive political force by the political elite and media but far from a true threat to become president herself when France votes next spring. Not anymore.
Since last Wednesday, French news outlets, along with Ms. Le Pen’s mainstream political rivals, have been repeating the same thing: It could happen here.
And Ms. Le Pen is not alone. From the Balkans to the Netherlands, politicians on the far right have greeted the election of Mr. Trump with unrestrained delight and as a radical reconfiguring of the political landscape — not just in the United States, but in Europe as well.
With 70% of Americans believing that the country is on the wrong track, turns out this type of dissatisfaction is not exclusive to just the US. Disaffected voters can speak with one voice. And it’s even worse in Europe, where generally they pay more in taxes;
Assimilation is also a problem over there where large enclaves exist, devoid of language, culture, and customs indigenous to the home country.
Proximity, and squishy morality in the form of progressive leaders, willing to
rob debilitate the average citizen in favor of some refugee who becomes an instant drain on public resources. Compassion only flows one way, and the open border leaders have none for it’s own citizens.
Reason number 627 for celebrating a Trump win, no open borders here and a reasonable policy for accepting and vetting refugees that wish to become Americans. Although Obama still has time to open the flood gates, reinforcing the European model of unfettered relocation and subsistence.