Auschwitz: Photo credit: Karsten Winegeart

Two knife killings signal the end of multiculturalism

A "confused" Arab stabbed two young German train passengers to death and seriously injured several others this week. In the same week, a Moroccan stabbed a Catholic priest to death in Andalusia, Spain. 

Published: January 28, 2023, 8:02 am

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    The killers share a similar criminal profile: Both are Muslims and have criminal records. Both were tolerated in Europe, but should have been deported. The weapon of choice of both perpetrators was the same. The public’s reaction to the bloody crimes was sadly also the same: the politicians responsible pretended to be horrified, and they were outdoing each other in assuring all and sundry that the security forces would prevent crimes of this kind in the future.

    But those who promote the formation of ghettos in European cities have set the framework for many more bloody deeds. Incantations of remorse are therefore useless. Anyone who offers incentives for the growth of Turkish, Arabic and African-Muslim parallel societies is endangering the lives of an incalculable number of Europeans.

    The German political class pretends to be shocked, but this pretence never lasts long before they start blaming the “far-right” and the “Nazis”. One thing they never do though is change the immigration policy. As a result, more knife killings are inevitable.

    The speed with which the German mass media reported on the murders in northern Germany was remarkable. The nearly simultaneous machete murder in Spain, on the other hand, was not mentioned in the mass media in Germany at all.

    On social networks, altmedia journalists and the AfD are putting pressure on the press, radio and television in Germany. Without us, local migrant murders would be swept under the rug. Those responsible cannot recognize their own mistakes, nor are they willing to recognize multiculturalism as a dismal failure.

    Their expressions of condolences to the victims’ families leave a bitter aftertaste.

    No borders

    Earlier this week, Austrian Chancellor Karl Nehammer visited the border between Bulgaria and Turkey. There, in order to prevent the arrival of migrants, a fence has been erected by Sofia.

    “There is no money in the EU budget for this. If we were to spend money on walls or fences, there would be no money for other things.” These unambiguous words were spoken on Thursday 26 January by Ylva Johansson, EU Commissioner for Home Affairs, as she arrived at a meeting of interior ministers in Stockholm, Sweden, as reported in the Swiss newspaper Le Matin on the same day.

    In this way, the European Commission expressed its opposition to the financing of walls or fences as a means of combating illegal immigration. This request had been made by several member countries, including Austria, recently.

    In this context, Nehammer said that he “supported” the request of Roumen Radev, the Bulgarian president, to the Commission. This request concerns the desire to obtain “two billion euros to extend this fence, in order to provide real protection for the European Union”. The Chancellor intended to raise this issue on the sidelines of the next European summit, which will be held in early February, but chances are that this plight will fall on deaf ears. Instead, we’ll soon be hearing about the “Nazis” who are against open borders.

    Old Nazis

    For all parties represented in the German Bundestag in the first 13 electoral periods (1949-1998), former NSDAP members were also deputies in parliament. Even today, in its council of elders, the Left unabashedly includes the very last ex-Nazi in German politics, the 97-year-old party ideologue Hermann Klenner.

    The German Bundestag rejected a motion by the AfD parliamentary group for a scientific investigation of its own Nazi past with the votes of all other parties. The SPD, the Greens, the FDP, the CDU/CSU and the left stubbornly refuse to have the National Socialist past of former members of the Bundestag examined by independent historians. All of these parties have a lot to lose, because they have been associated with former NSDAP members for decades.

    The rejected application by the Berlin MP and historian Götz Frömming called for research into the “personal and structural continuity between the state and administration of the Nazi regime and other National Socialist organizations on the one hand and the German Bundestag, its MPs and its administrative staff on the other”. As early as 2021, the old parties had unanimously rejected a corresponding application .

    In the years 2012 to 2016, the state parliaments of Lower Saxony, Hesse, Bremen and Schleswig-Holstein had already presented well-founded scientific studies on the Nazi past of their own members of parliament. Since then, however, the will of the old parties to clarify their own affairs has expired. With the rise of the AfD, it no longer seems appropriate to point out one’s own Nazi history. Instead, a “Nazi” today is anyone who is not firmly left-wing.

    It’s more useful as a political business model with which the opposition can be intimidated.

    For decades, the Bundestag was a veritable playground for former NSDAP members, some more refined, others less so. All parties sent ex-Nazis to the Bundestag in Schwaden for example: the CDU/CSU around 60, the FDP around 30 and the SPD around 15 MPs. The brown proportion has by no means decreased over the years. In the 1950s, at times more than half of the FDP faction belonged to the Hitler party, in the late 1960s the CDU provided the third chancellor with old Nazi Kurt Georg Kiesinger and in the late 1970s ex-Nazi Walter Scheel (now FDP) became the fourth President. MPs with NSDAP membership sat in the Bundestag until 1998.

    Even the Greens managed the feat of almost sending an old Nazi to the Bundestag in 1983, also incidentally a pederast (Werner Vogel).

    And the left? Ironically, after 1945, the renamed SED was, at least biographically, one of the brownest parties of all. As the first of all post-war parties, it began admitting former NSDAP members as early as the summer of 1946, until finally in the GDR districts (comparable to the federal states) up to a third of the SED membership consisted of old Nazis.

    At least 50 years of old Nazis in the Bundestag would actually be reason enough for an overdue independent expert investigation, but a serious historical reappraisal of their own Nazi past would run counter to their current exploitation of the “Nazi” slur.

    “Nazis” are no longer those who really were, but all those who do not follow the dominant left-green-woken opinion cartel. For members of the opposition, this means gaining a new level of composure in dealing with the rampant Nazi insults: as long as the old parties, out of political calculation, prevent the overdue coming to terms with their own brown past, they will remain the old Nazi parties and the Bundestag will remain the only constitutional body that evades its historical responsibility.

    Carl Friedrich

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