Top Alt-Right Podcast About EU Migrant Crisis (Fash The Nation)
This is an excellent 10 minute weekly news summary called "The Europa Report" which is a regular segment in the world's most listened to Alt-Right podcast, Fash the Nation.
The report does a good job of quickly summarizing developments in Europe's ongoing migrant crisis for the preceding week.
It is a useful service, because this information does not appear in the mainstream media, and is scattered around the European alternative media in various languages.
Information is presented from alt media sites like Breitbart London, Visegrad Post, Daily Stormer, Diversity Macht Frei, New Observer Online, Forza Nuova USA, among others.
Since this summer, Fash the Nation has seen dramatic growth, and is one of the fastest-growing podcasts in the world, with weekly downloads approaching 50,000.
We highly recommend it, as it analyzes politics in the US from an original point of view, openly criticizing the negative influence of Jewish elites, neocons, and dispensing with the fiction that races are equal in ability.
It gives a vital insight into the burgeoning Alt-Right movement in the US, with humor and a lot of 'triggering'.
Text of the Europa Report follows below.
Text of the Europa Report:
Ι am Autolycus and this is the Europa Report for the past two weeks, December 16th to December 30th, bringing you the latest news on the Continent regarding new political developments and the ever ongoing non-white invasion crisis.
Considering that 2016 started with the multiple rape incidents by third world migrants in Cologne, Germany it is no wonder that it closes with a new bloody terrorist attack in Berlin.
On December 19th a lorry smashed into a crowded Christmas market in central Berlin killing 12 people and injuring 49, leaving 18 in a critical condition.
Identified attacker Anis Amri, a Tunisian, was shot dead by Italian police on 23 December in the city of Milan after a Europe-wide manhunt.
So-called Islamic State (IS) has said one of its “soldiers” carried out the attack on Breitscheidplatz Christmas market, without offering evidence.
German police had initially detained a 23-year-old Pakistani man, who denied any involvement and was released after questioning.
After an inspection of the lorry, which was registered in Poland, authorities discovered legal identity papers belonging to Amri. Amri’s fingerprints were also later discovered in the vehicle’s cabin.
It was thought that Amri, 24, had been injured in a struggle with the Polish driver, who was found murdered in the cab.
Amri was shot dead after firing at Italian police officers who had stopped his car for a routine check, the Italian authorities say.
He reportedly pulled a gun from his backpack, shouted “God is greatest” in Arabic and opened fire, injuring an officer. A second policeman then returned fire, killing him.
Tunisian security forces arrested Amri’s nephew and two other suspects on 24 December. Tunisia’s interior ministry said the three, aged between 18 and 27, were members of a terrorist cell.
The lorry’s Polish driver, named as Lukasz Urban, 37, was found dead in the passenger seat. Police said he appeared to be the victim of a hijack.
The arrest of a possible accomplice—yet another Tunisian invader pretending to be a refugee—of the Berlin truck terrorist attacker, combined with the news that the terrorist travelled to the Netherlands, France, and Italy—and had the key to a mosque in the city of Dortmund—has cast further light on how the liberal-created nonwhite invasion has completely overrun western Europe.
According to Der Spiegel, federal investigators arrested a 40-year-old Tunisian invader in Berlin believed to have helped Anis Amri, the refugee-terrorist who attacked a Christmas market, killing 12 people.
Also, according to police reports German authorities stormed the Tunisian’s “living and business premises” in the Tempelhof district of Berlin in the early hours of December 28 following an analysis of data found on Amri’s cell phone.
After the Islamic State attack in Berlin last week European capitals tightened security on Friday ahead of New Year’s celebrations, erecting concrete barriers in city centers and boosting police numbers.
In the German capital, police closed the Pariser Platz square in front of the Brandenburg Gate and prepared to deploy 1,700 extra officers, many along a party strip where armored cars will flank concrete barriers blocking off the area.
“Every measure is being taken to prevent a possible attack,” Berlin police spokesman Thomas Neuendorf told Reuters TV. Some police officers would carry sub-machine guns, he said, an unusual tactic for German police.
Moreover, it is worth reporting that the police have banned the anti-migrant Alternativ fur Deutschland (AfD) and National Democratic Party of Germany (NPD) from demonstrations on New Year’s Eve in Cologne over the horrific sex attacks last year.
The police have prohibited rallies from both parties in the German city and the administrative court supported the decision to stop the NPD on Thursday.
Police president Jurgen Mathies has said that he has called the ban because of “security reasons”.
Last year, mobs of mostly North African men sexually assaulted and robbed hundreds of women in and around the city’s main railway station. Victims filed 1,222 criminal complaints, including 513 for sexual assault.
In Vienna, Austria the Interior Ministry has announced that the local police will distribute 6,000 pocket alarm “rape whistles” to Austrian women on New Year’s Eve to try and prevent another mass nonwhite invader sex attack like that which occurred last year.
Ministry spokesman Karl-Heinz Grundboeck told AFP: “It’s a national campaign aimed primarily at women on New Year’s Eve” and when activated, the hand-held devices emit a shrill alarm sound, which is supposed to “chase away potential aggressors”. It is not yet clear if other cities will receive such “anti-rape” alarms on New Year’s Eve.
Moving on to Italy, where police officer Luca Scata is being hailed as a hero after shooting dead Europe’s most wanted man, Anis Amri, who is suspected of carrying out the attack in Berlin.
29-year-old Luca Scata, originally from Sicily, fatally shot Amri on Friday morning (December 23rd). The suspected attacker had opened fire on Scata and a colleague during a routine check after they had asked him to show his ID documents.
The colleague, Cristian Movio, 36, was lightly injured in the shoulder and is in hospital.
Interior Minister Marco Minniti said that he had already spoken to the officers and would visit them in the coming days to “personally embrace them”.
“These two extraordinary men, of a very young age, simply doing their duty, have done an exceptional service to the community.
“Italy is grateful to them. Thanks to people like them, Italians will have an even happier Christmas,” Minniti added.
Meanwhile Italy’s police chief Franco Gabrielli said he was “proud of their professionalism” and Berlin’s police force sent a tweet thanking the two men.
Prime Minister Paolo Gentiloni, who like Scata is new to the job having only been in office for two weeks, commended the officer’s “notable courage and professional skill”.
It is also noted that the Left in Italy criticized the two heroes based on their Facebook posts which indicate nostalgia for Mussolini and general nationalist leaning.
However, the Italian Left did not object to the statements by Giovanni Pitruzzella, Italy’s antitrust chief, according to which, EU countries should set up a network of independent agencies to tackle the spread of false information online (“fake news”).
“Post-truth in politics is one of the drivers of populism and it is one of the threats to our democracies,” Pitruzzella said. “We have reached a fork in the road: we have to choose whether to leave the internet like it is, the wild west, or whether it needs rules that appreciate the way communication has changed. I think we need to set those rules and this is the role of the public sector.”
Pitruzzella argued tackling fake news should not be left up to social media companies, but instead be tackled by the state through independent authorities with the power to remove fake news and impose fines, coordinated by Brussels, similar to the way the EU regulates competition.
As far as the migrant crisis is concerned, in 2016, Italy overtook Greece as Europe’s primary place of entry for migrants, with nearly 180,000 arrivals, slightly more than Greece’s 175,000. An EU agreement with Turkey to prevent migrants from disembarking dramatically reduced the more than 1 million refugees who arrived in Greece in 2015.
According to the U.N. high commissioner for refugees, there are fewer arrivals from the Middle East and many more from sub-Saharan Africa. With Italy’s EU partners setting up stricter border controls, the majority of migrants cannot move to Northern Europe where there are more employment opportunities.
It is characteristic that almost half of young Tunisians want to migrate to Europe!
The study, whose results were presented this Tuesday 27 December, was conducted based on a sample of 1168 young Tunisians, and shows that 45.2% aged between 18 and 34 say they want to emigrate to Europe. In the same context of ideas, 25% of young people thought of emigration the day after the revolution and 30% were already thinking of leaving the country before the revolution.
In other news, on Sunday Christmas morning, the Russian Defense Ministry’s Tu-154 aircraft en route to Syria with 92 people on board crashed into the Black Sea shortly after refueling at an airport in the Russian resort city of Adler. Fragments of the plane were discovered 1 mile from the sea shore of Sochi.
Most of the passengers were members of the famous army choir of the Russian armed forces, the Alexandrov Ensemble, who were traveling from Moscow to Hmeymim airbase in Syria to put on a New Year concert for Russian troops deployed there.
Nine journalists of Russia’s TV channels and famous Russian humanitarian activist Elizaveta Glinka, also known as Dr. Lisa, were aboard the plane as well. According to the latest updates: “The supposed location of Tu-154 plane crash has been determined. Ships with side-scan sonar systems have started to examine the bottom [of the sea]” and “11 bodies have been found so far”.
Moving on to the United Kingdom, where Britain’s Supreme Court has agreed to examine legal claims that Parliament would need to vote again on whether to leave the Common Market after Brexit.
A group of four anonymous claimants – who are a mix of overseas, EU, EEA and UK nationals – have joined a judicial review of government plans to leave the EU, alleging that separate parliamentary approval is needed to quit the EEA.
The new challenges issued on Thursday will consolidate the case already initiated by Peter Wilding and Adrian Yalland. Wilding runs the pro-single market organisation British Influence. The government and the European commission insist that the UK departs the EEA at the moment it leaves the EU.
But article 127 of the EEA agreement requires contracting parties, which include the UK, to give at least 12 months’ notice before leaving, the claimants point out. That, they maintain, implies a separate departure process from the one in article 50 of the EU treaty that has been disputed in the supreme court.
The new claims, in the names of those identified only as W, L, T and B, have been accepted by the high court. One of the barristers involved in the claim, S Chelvan of No5 Chambers, said: “We are seeking a declaration that the UK cannot withdraw from the EEA without the approval of HM Treasury and an act of parliament.
Also from Britain, Southeast Asian—that is, Indian, Bangladeshi, and Pakistani—voter fraud in Britain is so rampant that the U.K. government has been forced to introduce a law making it compulsory for voters in “inner city areas” to show identification before being allowed to vote in future elections.
In an official statement released on the U.K. Government’s website, the U.K. Minister for the Constitution, Chris Skidmore said that to “reduce electoral fraud,” the government would also take measures to “prevent the intimidation and undue influence of voters at the hands of activists and supporters, end the dubious practice of postal vote harvesting,” and, significantly, “consider measures for nationality checking that will prevent fraudulent voter registrations.”
We end this week’s Report with the latest news from Eastern Europe and -specifically- Romania, where President Klaus Iohannis rejected the nomination of the country’s first ever Muslim – and woman – candidate for Prime Minister, Sevil Shhaideh.
After winning the election early December, the PSD – Social Democrats – had to nominate a candidate for the office of Prime Minister. The president of the PSD, Liviu Dragnea is unable to become Prime Minister as he has been preliminarly refused by President Iohannis for he has been convicted for electoral fraud. Hence, he proposed Sevil Shhaideh, and it was likely he’d run the government through her.
Following the rejection, Mr Dragnea said he could begin the process of seeking to remove Mr Iohannis as president. “It seems the president clearly wants to be suspended,” Mr Dragnea said. “We’ll weigh our options very carefully, because we don’t want to take emotional decisions. We don’t want to trigger a political crisis for nothing, but if we come to the conclusion that the president must be suspended, I won’t hesitate.”
Eventually, on December 28, Mr Dragnea proposed Sorin Grindeanu as candidate for Prime Minister. President Iohannis is expected to name the Prime Minister on December 29. According to the Romanian constitution, if these candidate is not nominated by the President, the parliament will be dissolved and new elections will be held.
Lastly, Czech President Milos Zeman told Czechs that the attacks in Europe are linked to the massive influx of migrants and said Muslim immigration is a “breeding ground for potential terrorist attacks”.
He underligned that Czechia should not take in migrants on a “so-called volunteer basis,’ allunding to the EU’s redistribution scheme. President Zeman explained he is not against helping the migrants “on their territory or on neighboring territories,” or helping Italy and Greece, but “placing Muslim, hardly compatible migrants on [Czechia’s] territory would mean creating a breeding ground for potential terrorist attacks.”
That was all for this week!
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