Austrian deputy leader says ‘population replacement’ is ‘term of reality’
According to Heinz-Christian Strache, the deputy chancellor in Austria’s conservative-nationalist coalition government, "population replacement" in Europe by African migrants, is a "term of reality".
Published: April 30, 2019, 8:07 am
Austria’s deputy leader says his party will fight this “replacement” of the native European people, ahead of the European elections. The notion of “replacement” was taken from a 2012 book of the same title, Le Grand Remplacement, by a French author, Renaud Camus.
Strache, leader of the Freedom party (FPÖ), told the Krone daily on Sunday that his party will “consistently follow the path for our Austrian homeland, the fight against population replacement, as people expect of us”.
The interviewer interjected by noting that the term “population replacement” was associated with “rightwing extremists”, but Strache replied that it was “a term of reality”.
He added: “We don’t want to become a minority in our own country. That’s legitimate and fair and deeply democratic.”
The FPÖ transport minister, Norbert Hofer, made similar comments in a separate interview with Profil magazine, expressing his concern that “mass immigration was turning Austria into a country with a Muslim majority”.
During his interview, Strache accused leftist politicians and journalists of “dirty campaigning” before the elections for the European parliament in May.
Martin Sellner, leader of the Austrian branch of the Identitarian Movement, meanwhile praised Strache’s use of the term “replacement”.
Muslim currently make up 8 percent of Austria’s population, according to the Vienna Institute of Demography’s most recent survey, from 2017. The figure had doubled since the previous Austrian census, in 2001.
But according to the Demography Institute, a “realistic” range of the increasing presence of Muslims, will be between 14 percent to 20 percent by the year 2051, depending on levels of immigration.
Catholics make up the largest part of Austria’s population, with 64 percent, while Austrians without any religious affiliation made up the fastest-rising population group in the last survey, at 17 percent.
Last week, the FPÖ’s youth wing was slammed over its anti-Islam leaflet entitled “Tradition beats immigration”, with leftists denouncing the leaflet as visually similar to “Nazi propaganda”.
When a prominent TV presenter, Armin Wolf, attacked an FPÖ MEP, Harald Vilimsky over the issue, an FPÖ-appointed governor of the public broadcaster suggested Wolf “take a sabbatical”.
All rights reserved. You have permission to quote freely from the articles provided that the source (www.freewestmedia.com) is given. Photos may not be used without our consent.
Consider donating to support our work
Help us to produce more articles like this. FreeWestMedia is depending on donations from our readers to keep going. With your help, we expose the mainstream fake news agenda.
Keep your language polite. Readers from many different countries visit and contribute to Free West Media and we must therefore obey the rules in, for example, Germany. Illegal content will be deleted.
If you have been approved to post comments without preview from FWM, you are responsible for violations of any law. This means that FWM may be forced to cooperate with authorities in a possible crime investigation.
If your comments are subject to preview by FWM, please be patient. We continually review comments but depending on the time of day it can take up to several hours before your comment is reviewed.
We reserve the right to delete comments that are offensive, contain slander or foul language, or are irrelevant to the discussion.
CLIMATEThe United States' government scientific organization, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), predicts zero sunspots from 2031 to 2040. This is an extreme situation that has not occurred in as long as humanity has been counting sunspots, and it leads us into uncharted territory in terms of our solar system. However, this prediction aligns with the warnings of the world-renowned solar researcher Valentina Zharkova for many years, who indicated in 2019 various signs of this catastrophic phenomenon, including the extreme hailstorms we have seen in Europe and the world this summer. The forecast and various observations this year give cause for very significant concern. In this unique analysis, Free West Media explains why.
EUROPEAN ELECTIONSOn Saturday, August 26, representatives of six European nationalist parties gathered in Budapest. The meeting was initiated by the Hungarian party Mi Hazánk and took place in the national parliament. Representatives of the parties signed a joint declaration that not only reaffirms the parties' friendship but also their unity on a range of complex political issues. A surprisingly clear and radical manifesto was established. The hope is that this cooperation will lead to success in the EU elections and eventually result in the formation of a group in the European Parliament. For Swedish nationalism, this meeting marks a success as Sweden, for the first time, has a party represented in a leading nationalist cooperation in Europe. Free West Media was present at this historic event.
Sweden will have to wait a bit longer for NATO membership, according to Turkey's Justice Minister Jilmaz Tunc. First, Sweden must extradite the "terrorists" Turkey wants and stop the desecration of the Quran.
The Russian attack helicopter Ka-52 is considered one of the world's best and has struck fear in Ukraine, where it has hunted down tanks and other armored vehicles, often beyond the range of many light anti-aircraft systems. However, it has met its match in the Swedish air defense missile system RBS 70, which has quickly led to significant losses for the Russian helicopter forces.
Alternative for Germany (AfD) held a party conference on July 29-30 to select candidates for the upcoming EU election next year. EU Parliament member Maximilian Krah, belonging to the party's more radical, ethnonationalist faction, was appointed as the top candidate. The party's two spokespersons delivered powerful speeches criticizing the EU's failed migration policy and trade sanctions that isolate Europe and Germany from the rest of the world. They argued that it's time for the EU to return a significant portion of its power to national parliaments. However, they have dropped the demand for Germany to exit the EU.
The rising popularity of AfD has raised strong concerns within the establishment. Despite lies and demonization in the media and isolation from the overall political establishment, the party continues to grow. Certain representatives of the party are accused of becoming increasingly "extreme," and in an unusual move, the influential weekly newspaper Der Spiegel demanded that AfD be "banned."
What is happening in the Netherlands? It is often difficult to follow events in other countries, especially when distorted by system media. We give Forum for Democracy (FvD) the opportunity to speak out on the political situation in the Netherlands and the staunch resistance they face in trying to save the country.
After a criminal complaint in Belgium against the President of the European Commission, the so-called SMS-case, now takes a new turn. The judge responsible for the investigation will likely gain access to the secret messages exchanged between Ursula von der Leyen and Albert Bourla, CEO of Pfizer, at least if they haven't been deleted.
Arktos has distinguished itself by publishing groundbreaking philosophers and social critics. Now, the publisher's international distributor has abruptly terminated the cooperation, and more than 400 already printed titles cannot reach their audience. There is strong evidence that the distributor has been under pressure, something that has also happened in Sweden. We have spoken with Arktos founder Daniel Friberg about the ongoing struggle for freedom of speech in a shrinking cultural corridor.
The Catholic bishops of the Scandinavian countries presented an open five-page letter criticizing transgender ideology on March 21, just before Easter. The document primarily expresses care and advice and was read aloud in Catholic churches in Sweden, Norway, Finland, Denmark, and Iceland. Cardinal Anders Arborelius, Bishop of Stockholm, is one of the signatories of the document.