Merkel, Macron and Mass Migration: A Look at Europe’s Immediate and Distant Future

Macron Merkel

Earlier this month, the French voted against Marine Le Pen as their next President, resulting in a landslide victory for Emmanuel Macron, a former Rothschild banker and all round establishment figure – an EU man through and through. Many of us were disappointed – we watched as the humorous (yet, sadly quite accurate) jokes about France surrendering to Germany spread across the Internet. In reality though, we should have seen it coming.

The result of the election made me realize something, something I had thought about as a possibility but had dismissed; that the “Right-geist” spreading across the western world, the “Patriotic Spring” as Gert Wilders calls it, that started with Brexit and continued with the result of the US election, would not translate into continental politics. This idea has been confirmed – given the choice between the Anglo-Américain passage and the Pro EU, Pro Globalist path, the French opted to stay closer to their German cousins, their fellow sons of Charlemagne. Hardly surprising really.

I had thought that this movement might be confined to the Anglo-Saxon and English speaking world, and this turned out to be true, unfortunately; the results of the French Election were not even close.

A win for Le Pen would have triggered the unravelling  of the EU, with the very likely possibility of a referendum on French Membership resulting in a Leave vote – a Frexit, indeed. This in turn would have battered Angela Merkel. Perhaps a win for Le Pen would have enabled the German populace to finally give her the boot.

We were hoping for a Le Pen victory to enable these circumstances. But such a thing did not take place, so these things will not happen now. Instead we in America, Britain and other English speaking countries must look in on Europe, as it begins a slow descent into chaos over the coming years. Mark my words, the coming five years for Europe are going to be a trial. A real test.

Just like the rest of the Parisian elite, Macron is someone who may, someday, ponder the possibility of actually doing something about his country’s problem with Islamic Terrorism. But let’s be realistic, like Merkel he’s destined to do nothing. He’s currently enjoying a 62% approval rating – let’s see how quickly that slumps. Perhaps, in time, he can sink lower than his predecessor and plummet beyond 4%.

Like his predecessor, Macron will no doubt assist Merkel in her unilateral policy making. With this in mind, it doesn’t require much usage of one’s brain to guess what the two of them might have in store for the EU.

Macron had stated before he was elected that he would pursue a tougher line with Poland and other countries which he believed were infringing EU principles. He wants sanctions put on Poland due to their refusal to bow down to the overwhelming pressure to take in more migration.

Since then, the Polish Prime Minister has claimed her country “cannot accept refugees”. Alongside Hungary and Austria, it is one of only three countries not to have relocated a single refugee. The Polish Prime Minister has claimed  “A critical attitude towards the mechanism of migrant relocation is becoming increasingly widespread in the European Union, Poland cannot accept refugees.”

The EU has warned Poland and Hungary that they have until June to start accepting refugees, or face sanctions.

In short, it doesn’t look as though the madness of mass immigration into and around Europe is going to lessen in the years to come. It looks quite as though it’s going to intensify instead. Ostensibly the Brussels oligarchy has no real desire to affect change with regards to the migrant crisis. I predict more of the same, only with more intensity.

This brings me to Demographics – specifically the Demographics of the future. You see, I can’t help but think that the best way to paint a picture of the future is by drawing on Demographics, specifically those that predict the future. For instance, studies tell us that Muslims will nearly double their numbers in Europe – to more than 10% – by 2050.

Europe’s Muslim population, boosted by large families and immigration, will almost double, from less than 6% (43 million people) in 2010 to more than 10% (71 million people) in 2050, forecasts estimate. France has the highest Muslim population of any EU country, with estimates at 6 and a half Million. This is expected to double to over 12 million by 2020 – 2025.

From facts like this we get a very good idea of what sort of place Europe will be in the future, particularly when we assume that mass Islamic immigration into the EU will continue. One can use their imagination to guess what life in a European country will look like, based on these statistics.

It doesn’t look pretty does it? European countries are being locked into a system, with German authority dictating how many “refugees” each state takes. Much like the former Soviet Union, each member state can be viewed as a prisoner, trapped in their own cell. Britain, America and other English speaking countries can but simply watch as the prison complex slowly catches fire, and the prison guards fail to do much about it.

Think my analogy is an exaggeration? Wait and see what happens.

As far as I’m concerned the writing is on the wall, and I think chaos will unfold. We’ll have to wait and see, but given just how much has happened in Europe over the last couple of years, I don’t think for a moment that the next five years for the continent are going to be calm.

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About the Author

Callum Walters
I write and make videos about traditional western values, culture, code and heritage. I talk about where we're going and what to do about reclaiming what we've lost. I like to analyze things on a simple, sometimes psychological level and relate it concisely to Culture and Politics.