July 20, 2024

The system torments and persecutes genuine right-wingers in a variety of ways

It’s illegal to be right wing in large parts of the Western world today. Or it might as well be.

No, there aren’t any laws making it a crime to be right wing—criminalising the belief, for example, that nations are more than just economic groupings whose output can and should be maximised by unrestricted immigration, or that patriotism, rooted in love of place, people and their shared history, is the highest value—but there might as well be.

Conditions are now so prejudicial towards right-wing people, and even the most basic expressions of right-wing values and ideas, that for all intents and purposes being right wing really is illegal.

We shouldn’t be naïve about the way the law or power works. If we’ve read our Aristotle and our John Stuart Mill, we should know that, yes, tyrants make bad laws, but they also rely on other less formal methods to get what they want. That includes selective enforcement of the law and also, significantly, the weight of public pressure. In the 21st century, there’s a whole array of institutions Aristotle could never have dreamed of, not least of all the mainstream media, that can be used to single out, shame and thoroughly ruin the lives of ordinary people at the behest of the tyrant.

After all, the government didn’t have to make vaccination mandatory during the pandemic for vaccination to be mandatory. Instead they relied on fear, herd dynamics—the common aversion to sticking out from the crowd—and threats, including the threat of being unable to travel or visit loved ones, to make most people feel they had no choice whatsoever in the matter. Of course, people did have a choice, but the barrier to exercising a genuine choice was courage—and courage is a commodity that’s always in short supply.

Anyway, in support of my proposition that being right-wing is basically illegal, here are two examples.

First, Germany. A video circulates of a group of wealthy party kids partying at a club on the wealthy party island of Sylt. They’re dancing and clowning around singing “Deutschland den Deutschen, Ausländer raus!” —“Germany for the Germans, foreigners out!”—to the tune of cheesy noughties Eurodans hit “L’amour Toujours” by Gigi D’Agostino.

Whatever you think of the sentiment—pretty innocuous in right-wing terms, where a nation, as I say, is more than just an arbitrary economic grouping—it would have been hard to predict the firestorm that awaited these young revellers.

The video has become a national scandal in Germany. “Respectable” newspapers like Bild swooped in, ruthlessly, to identify the partygoers, reveal their personal details—something German newspapers generally refuse to do, especially when crimes involve foreigners or leftists—and basically just ruin their lives. Some of the kids identified have already been fired or face expulsion from university.

But it gets worse. Now German politicians are demanding the “maximum penalty” for these dangerous subversives. That makes it sound like they’re seeking the death penalty, and they surely would if it were available to them. Instead they’ll have to settle for a judicial stretch. The video has been condemned by German Chancellor Olaf Scholz, and SPD politician Bärbel Bas has described the chant as an “unconstitutional slogan.” The maximum sentence for “unconstitutional symbols,” by the way, is five years in prison.

Five years in prison, for singing “Germany for the Germans, foreigners out!”

Second example: England. Sam Melia, a young father, has recently been sent to prison for possession of stickers. The stickers were not illegal, a fact acknowledged by the prosecution and by the judge who presided over the case. The stickers stated basic truths about the speed of demographic change in the UK, and urged readers not to feel guilty about being patriotic or white.

“Nationalism is nurture,” read one.

“We will be a minority in our homeland.”

“Diversity: designed to fail, built to replace.”

And here’s a particularly chilling one: “Love your nation.”

What was at issue in the case, rather than the slogans themselves, was Melia’s intent with the stickers. The prosecution claimed, and the judge agreed, that because Melia is right-wing—and therefore obviously a racist—his intent was to stir up racial hatred, so that’s what he was convicted for.

Again, it gets worse. In the last week, Melia and his wife, Laura Towler, were told that prison authorities had deemed him a threat to his own children, and so Laura would no longer be able to bring him photographs of his two children, including his new daughter, who was born after he entered prison, nor would she even be able to speak to him about them. Sam was labelled a “Person Posing Risk to Children” (PPRC) because of his “racist posters, insignia and literature” and his “racist and offensive attitudes.”

So a man in Britain can be a threat to his own children, on the order of a sex offender or rapist, simply for telling his fellow countrymen, “Love your nation.” It’s worth remembering that Britain is a country where pedophiles regularly walk free from court, and Asian grooming gangs abuse and rape British girls on an industrial scale, with impunity, simply for being white and British.

As a Brit myself, I don’t really know what to say. I love my country, but I also hate it, as only a man in love can hate.

Across Europe, left and right—or “right,” should I say—are united in persecuting ordinary patriotic men and women for loving their countries and abhorring the terrible chaos that has been unleashed upon them by their craven, self-serving elites. Germany’s ruling left-liberal coalition and Britain’s fake Conservatives are terrified of the emergence of a genuine popular right-wing movement that holds them accountable for their crimes and sweeps them from power into the dustbin of history.

In Germany, that means the Alternative for Germany (AfD), which has become the single most popular party in the nation and, crucially, the most popular party among young people under 30. Now, perhaps, you see why that video of attractive young Germans harnessing rebellion and vitality to right-wing ideas elicited such a reaction from the sclerotic, dead-eyed functionaries who rule Germany.

In Britain, a true right-wing movement is less well formed, for various reasons including the nature of the electoral system, but it’s of significance that Melia is or was a prominent member of the right-wing group Patriotic Alternative.

Germany’s ruling government and the Conservative party both face electoral wipeout—the Tories in a matter of weeks—which will only make their attempts to suppress true opposition from the right even more desperate. And in Germany, at least, the government has openly flirted with the idea of actually making it illegal to be right wing, by banning the AfD altogether. They may yet do so, but for the moment, such openly anti-democratic measures are not needed.

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