Wednesday, June 28, 2017

Real Hero's in Europe: Poland, Hungary, Czech R, & Slovaki!!


Polish Message To France's Macron
Gaius Octavius
Published on Jun 25, 2017
Poland is not a French colony that can be pushed around and abused.

Rise of Visegrad 4 nations Poland, Hungary, Czech R, Slovakia - V4 reject "refugees"
Published on Jun 23, 2017
This video is from YouTuber “Gaius Octavius”. See his channel here 
Tribute to the Visegrad Four Alliance countries: Poland, Hungary, Czech Republic and Slovakia. Often in the West we hear of "Europeans values", "Western values". Those values that are touted as "European" and "Western" by the Leftists and their media….are anything but. The value of self-hate (like importing Muslim “refugees” into Europe) is a value of the far-left imposed on Europe over the last half-century. Those aren't our real European values nor representative of our ancient cultures. It is manipulation and deceit to say they are.

God Bless the Visegrad 4 Alliance nations Poland, Hungary, Czech Republic and Slovakia. Unlike the foolish and cowardly Western European nations….the Visegrad 4 nations are NOT ashamed of who they are and their European culture. They like their culture and want to preserve it. They have their own culture and don’t feel they need anymore cultures. Especially, the dangerous Multicultures that are currently invading Western Europe through “refugee” migration.

Currently, Western European nations like Germany, France, Italy, UK, Sweden, etc are FLOODING their nations with dangerous Third World migrants. Most of these migrants are coming from Muslim nations. The mass media is calling these migrants "refugees" but most of them are not. They are economic migrants.

There is nothing wrong with people wanting to migrate to other nations to have better lives. But these migrants are disrespecting the European nations, who were KIND ENOUGH TO LET THEM IN, by causing violence and chaos. Why the people of West European nations allow this, is beyond comprehension.

The Visegrad 4 nations do not want to become like Western Europe….like this:

Welcome to the Third World Migrant Jungle of Western Europe
Fortunately, the Visegrad 4 nations of Poland, Hungary, Czech Republic and Slovakia have the wisdom and courage to REJECT these Anti-European Invaders and the arrogant EU which wants to force them down their throats.
Poles are in NO MOOD to take in Muslim migrants and they support Mr. Trump's Immigration Policy 
Polish official asks EU: WHY are we even discussing Islamic Sharia Law?
Polish girl speaks out against Muslim migrants - Poles support Mr. Trump's Immigration Policy 
Poland to Muslims: "Here, Jesus is our get out!' - Poles denounce Globalist Leftist media
Polish officials, average Poles & Polish hooligans REJECT Muslim migrants [At 5:21 of video, Polish fans unfurl huge banner of Jesus in defiance of Muslims]
MASSIVE Polish March (mostly young Poles) against Islam Nov 11, 2015 -- Polish people support Mr Trump's immigration policies
Polish people support Donald Trump and his immigration policies -
Hungarian Leader speaks out against EU and it’s Muslim “refugee” destruction of Europe
Czech President protests EU forcing Muslim “refugees” into Czech Republic and Europe
Slovaks protest EU and it’s Muslim “refugees”

Message from Visegrad Group to muslims
Why Legi
Published on Jun 17, 2017
WE ARE V4 !!! FUCK EU !!!

EU Threatens Poland, Hungary & Czech Republic | Open Borders | Migrant Crisis
The Iconoclast
Published on Jun 16, 2017
The EU are threatening legal action against Poland, Hungary & the Czech Republic for their refusal to open their borders and take "refugees". This is thuggish strong-arming and Eastern European nations aren't taking any of it. 
Polish men protecting their women in Sopot (Poland/EU)
Published on Jan 10, 2016
In contrast to their West European brethren Polish men do not seem to tolerate disrespect towards their women as well as sexual harassment. Thay also tend to use very effective methods to teach some people to respect Polish traditions.
Rafal Nowak
Published on Dec 19, 2015
Then .......
About the Visegrad Group
The Visegrad Group (also known as the "Visegrad Four" or simply "V4") reflects the efforts of the countries of the Central European region to work together in a number of fields of common interest within the all-European integration. The Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland and Slovakia have always been part of a single civilization sharing cultural and intellectual values and common roots in diverse religious traditions, which they wish to preserve and further strengthen.
All the V4 countries aspired to become members of the European Union, perceiving their integration in the EU as another step forward in the process of overcoming artificial dividing lines in Europe through mutual support. They reached this aim in 2004 (1st May) when they all became members of the EU.
The V4 was not created as an alternative to the all-European integration efforts, nor does it try to compete with the existing functional Central European structures. Its activities are in no way aimed at isolation or the weakening of ties with the other countries. On the contrary the Group aims at encouraging optimum cooperation with all countries, in particular its neighbours, its ultimate interest being the democratic development in all parts of Europe.
The Visegrad Group wishes to contribute towards building the European security architecture based on effective, functionally complementary and mutually reinforcing cooperation and coordination within existing European and transatlantic institutions.
In order to preserve and promote cultural cohesion, cooperation within the Visegrad Group will enhance the imparting of values in the field of culture, education, science and exchange of information.

All the activities of the Visegrad Group are aimed at strengthening stability in the Central European region. The participating countries perceive their cooperation as a challenge and its success as the best proof of their ability to integrate also into such structures, such as the European Union.
Now ...
EU to open case against Poland, Hungary, Czech Republic over migration
By Gabriela Baczynska and Foo Yun Chee
Mon Jun 12, 2017
The European Union's executive will decide on Tuesday to open legal cases against three eastern members for failing to take in asylum-seekers to relieve states on the front lines of the bloc's migration crisis, sources said.
The European Commission would agree at a regular meeting to send so-called letters of formal notice to Poland and Hungary, three diplomats and EU officials told Reuters. Two others said the Czech Republic was also on the list.
This would mark a sharp escalation of the internal EU disputes over migration. Such letters are the first step in the so-called infringement procedures the Commission can open against EU states for failing to meet their legal obligations.
The eastern allies Poland and Hungary have vowed not to budge. Their staunch opposition to accepting asylum-seekers, and criticism of Brussels for trying to enforce the scheme, are popular among their nationalist-minded, eurosceptic voters.
Speaking in Hungary's parliament earlier on Monday, Prime Minister Viktor Orban said: "We will not give in to blackmail from Brussels and we reject the mandatory relocation quota."
A spokeswoman in Brussels did not confirm or deny the executive would go ahead with the legal cases, but referred to an interview that Commission head Jean-Claude Juncker gave to the German weekly Der Spiegel last week.
"Those that do not take part have to assume that they will be faced with infringement procedures," he was quoted as saying.
Poland and Hungary have refused to take in a single person under a plan agreed in 2015 to relocate 160,000 asylum-seekers from Italy and Greece, which had been overwhelmed by mass influx of people from the Middle East and Africa.
Poland's Interior Minister Mariusz Blaszczak was quoted as saying on Monday by the state news agency PAP: "We believe that the relocation methods attract more waves of immigration to Europe, they are ineffective."
The Czech Republic had initially taken in 12 people from their assigned quota of 2,691, but said earlier in June it would take no more in, citing security concerns.
A series of deadly Islamist attacks in western Europe since late 2015 has put the spotlight on public security and the easterners say hosting people from the mainly-Muslim Middle East and North Africa increases risks to safety.
The bloc has fought two years of these bitter migration battles but the two southern states, backed by rich countries like Germany and Sweden that are the final destinations for many refugees and migrants arriving in the EU, have failed to force Warsaw and Budapest to change their policies.
With others also dragging their feet, the scheme has been a failure and fewer than 21,000 people have been moved so far. Immigration numbers have fallen since the height of the crisis in 2015 after a deal with Turkey, leaving the dispute largely a political one.
Only Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic do not have pledges pending to accept asylum-seekers under the plan.
That allows the Commission to single them out on that formal basis, rather than open legal cases against just about every EU state for failing to take in the whole of their assigned quota.
In his interview, Juncker said: "The decision hasn't been made yet, but I will say this: I am for it - not to make a threat, but to make clear that decisions that have been made are applicable law ... At issue here is European solidarity, which cannot be a one-way street."
Hungary, the Czech Republic, Slovakia and Romania opposed agreeing to the relocation scheme for asylum-seekers in 2015 but were outvoted. Although generally opposed, Poland eventually voted with the majority.
Budapest and Bratislava have since challenged the system in the European Union's top court, and are backed by Warsaw. The court is due to present a first opinion on the matter in July.
The Commission will decide on the new infringements at a weekly meeting on Tuesday, and they could formally be launched a day later, the sources said, paving the way for many months - or even years - of legal wrangling before any court sanctions.
The bloc's divisive migration disputes have come at a time its unity and resolve are already being tested by Brexit, weak economies and higher support for populist, eurosceptic and nationalist-minded parties on the continent.
It pits the formerly communist easterners against the wealthy westerners and countries on the Mediterranean coast, with Italy leading calls to punish Poland and Hungary by taking away some of the generous EU funds they benefit from.
Warsaw and Budapest have numerous other disputes open with the bloc's political capital Brussels and the Western states promoting more open world views. They have clashed over the rule of law, democratic checks and balances and the two government's moves to subdue the judiciary and public media, among others.

(Additional reporting by Jan Strupczewski in Brussels, Krisztina Than in Budapest, Lidia Kelly and Marcin Goclowski in Warsaw, Jason Hovet in Prague, Writing by Gabriela Baczynska, Editing by Tom Heneghan)
Big, bad Visegrad
The migration crisis has given an unsettling new direction to an old alliance
The Economist
Jan 28th 2016
WHEN Middle Eastern refugees began arriving in Europe last year, Martina Scheibova, a consultant in Prague, felt sympathy for them. Now she is less sure. They create a “clash of cultures”, she says anxiously. Such fears are shared by many Europeans. But unlike Germans or Swedes, Ms Scheibova is unlikely to encounter many refugees. Czech public opinion is solidly against taking in asylum-seekers; Milos Zeman, the Czech Republic’s populist president, calls Muslim refugees “practically impossible” to integrate. In the past year, the country has accepted just 520.
The backlash against refugees can be felt across Europe. Xenophobic parties are at record levels in polls in Sweden and the Netherlands, and even in Germany the Eurosceptic, far-right Alternative für Deutschland party is polling in double digits. But central Europe’s response has been particularly strong. Anti-migrant sentiment has unified the “Visegrad group” of Hungary, Poland, Slovakia and the Czech Republic—normally a disparate bunch who agree on some subjects (like opposing Europe’s climate policies) but are divided on others (like Russia). Rather than noisy opposition groups, it is governments in these countries who trumpet some of the most extreme views. And they are taking advantage of anti-migrant fervour to implement an illiberal agenda on other fronts, too.
Viktor Orban, Hungary’s prime minister, has been the loudest of the anti-immigrant voices. Mr Orban began inveighing against migrants early in 2015, after the Charlie Hebdo attacks in Paris, when the numbers arriving in Europe were still relatively low. His government now wants to introduce anti-terror laws that worry civil libertarians, though the details are vague. Fidesz, Mr Orban’s party, pioneered Europe’s illiberal wave: when it came to power in 2010 it limited the constitutional court’s powers, packed it with cronies and introduced a new constitution. Fidesz changed the electoral system, helping it win again in 2014, says Andras Biro-Nagy of Policy Solutions, a think-tank. A new media regulator was set up, headed by a Fidesz stalwart. Public television channels were stuffed with pro-Fidesz journalists, while foreign media were taxed more heavily than domestic ones. (The tax was rescinded after criticism from the main foreign channel, RTL Klub.)
For Visegrad, the game-changer was the November election victory in Poland of the nationalist conservative Law and Justice party (PiS). Jaroslaw Kaczynski, the party leader, has admired Mr Orban for years. Konrad Szymanski, the deputy foreign minister for European affairs, says Poland now plans to beef up its co-operation with the Visegrad group. The government is dead against any further European deals to allocate refugees among member states. Meanwhile, since taking power in November, PiS has sacked the heads of the security and intelligence services, weakened the constitutional tribunal (and packed it with its own supporters), and passed a new media law that lets it install loyalists to head the public radio and TV channels. The European Commission is examining whether all this violates Poland’s commitments to the rule of law.
Politics in Slovakia and the Czech Republic are a bit different, but in both countries politicians have jumped on the issue of refugees. In December Robert Fico, the prime minister of Slovakia (who is seeking re-election in March), launched a legal challenge to the EU’s migration policy, which he describes as “ritual suicide”. (Hungary filed a challenge soon after.) Bohuslav Sobotka, the Czech prime minister, is less bombastic than Mr Zeman, but he too rejects refugee quotas. Conditions for those already in the country are shoddy.
These populist politics have been a hit with voters. Last spring Fidesz was falling in the polls, while support for Jobbik, a far-right party, was surging. Today Fidesz would win a majority again. Support for Mr Fico’s Smer party had stalled last year, but since the refugee crisis erupted it has been rising. PiS’s support base is among disgruntled older voters, who are particularly fearful of immigration. This week, at a meeting staged by a conservative group in Warsaw on whether Poland was threatened by a “colour revolution”, the question of what to call refugees came up. A woman in the audience suggested “invaders”. A speaker opted for “Islamists”.
The newfound unity between the four countries delights populist politicians. “Probably the only good thing in the whole migration crisis is that the V4 [Visegrad group] has found a common voice and strategy,” says Marton Gyongyosi of Jobbik. The group “allows three small countries to punch above their weight”, says Gyorgy Schopflin, a Fidesz MEP.
The Visegrad group once aimed to accelerate its members’ integration into the EU. Its turn towards illiberalism presents Europe with a problem. Since new rules came into force in 2014, the group no longer has a blocking minority in the European Council. But it can cause headaches, particularly if it influences neighbours such as Romania or Bulgaria. Meanwhile, polls show trust in the EU has fallen in all four countries. In fact, Visegrad countries rely heavily on EU funding—it amounted to 6% of GDP in Hungary in 2013. Yet many are disappointed in Europe. “People thought we would have the same living standards as Austrians or Britons,” says Ferenc Gyurcsany, who served as Hungary’s prime minister from 2004 to 2009.
Rising Euroscepticism could backfire on the group. Informal talks on the next multi-year EU budget have begun, and Germany has hinted that it will favour countries that share the burden of refugees. Already many European officials are growing impatient with the group. Milan Nic of the Central European Policy Institute recalls the days when Austrian politicians, for example, used to talk about the Visegrad group with respect. “Nowadays”, he says, “Visegrad is like a bad word.”