Christopher Booker and why the Britons cannot like the EU: they were anti-fascist, but they were also strongly anti-communist which the EU is basically not.

Christopher_Booker-small I rarely do integral copy and paste, but this time I don’t know what to cut, I’ll cut pieces that I think less effective in conveying a sudden message:

But before giving you the extract of this very interesting Telegraph’s article I want to add something in defence of the Alt Right perspective that’s still perceived as “scandalous” by some but that is incontrovertibly true: the founders who wrote the Ventotene Manifesto were three, Altiero Spinelli, Ernesto Rossi and Eugenio Colorni, defined like this by the ” Alt Right” italian: “The three of them communist, two of which Jews”, Jew and communist like Jean Monnet, the other superfather of the EU, this explains why many of us do not feel the EU is “our” Europe; in the text of Booker there is the revelation to the crowd that yes, Spinelli was a communist elected in the communist Party, like Mogherini and Renzi come from the direct evolution of it etc. The BBC shuts up about Spinelli and Monnet being communist not to badly influence the Britons against the EU, but the Britons I believe they  detected the “smell” of communism in the EU and this is why they voted Leave.

There are ambients in Italy and France, Rothschild’s dominated, where they still pretend communism wasn’t “so” bad and this because, as the Britons very well know, Lord Rothschild was the  boss of the european communists; so while the Britons are anti-fascist and anti-communist, the EU is anti-fascist but absolutely not anti-communist, in fact it’s bringing the EU economies down, like Soviet Union and this is not an exaggeration if you look at Greece, Cyrpus, and the actual situation in Italy, Portugal and Spain and if you consider that there are not yet serious talks about dismantling the eurozone, like Soviet Union they will collapse but still won’t change and this is not an overstatement: it is done by the same people.

As for the jewishness of the founding fathers and their obsession to build “their” Europe, not white and not christian, it is under everybody’s eyes what brought to us: the refugee crisis, the High Court of Justice prohibiting the repatriation of the illegal immigrants – if you obey them because you can also not obey them and go on with the repatriations which is the safest thing to do – or even Angela Merkel who wants to give housing and jobs first to the black or asian immigrants and then to the teutonic white local population: the so called “nazi” the obsession of jewish communists and if you think this is an exaggeration I warn you, the jewish communists they’d rather destroy Europe but accepting a white christian empire, It’s like this, and if fascism is the wrong answer to the “jewish masonic plot” also to deny its existence against all evidences is the wrong answer. Maybe the Britons will find another, an answer that’s neither  a new fascism nor the perpetual dangerous state of denial. Brexit and democratic light-capitalist society, immigration control and borders control are the possible good answer.

Extracts of Booker’s article:

Ventotene
Matteo Renzi,  Angela Merkel  and Francois Hollande  on an Italian aircraft carrier off the coast of Ventotene island, where the EU was first conceived

As we know, the great dream that has been shaping the political integration of Europe for 60 years is today facing what is called an “existential crisis” – one so profound as to call into question its continued existence.

And now, amid that growing resentment right across Europe of all the EU stands for, it is also faced with the vote of one of its largest members to leave it altogether.

As a measure of just how desperately the EU has lost its way, it is worth taking a closer look at the symbolism of the venue chosen for last week’s meeting of the leaders of Germany, France and Italy, to discuss what they can do next about it all.

EU summit
The sun is setting on the EU

We were coyly told that the little island of Ventotene off Naples was where, in 1941, a prisoner of Mussolini’s had written the visionary manifesto that looked forward to building, after the war, a “United States of Europe”. What somehow got omitted was that Altiero Spinelli was a Communist (the Today programme merely described him on air as a “Fascist prisoner”, although, lest this be misunderstood, that was edited out of their online report).

We were not told that Spinelli’s Ventotene Manifesto proposed that his future government of Europe should be quietly assembled by its supporters over many years; and that only when all its pieces were in place would those supporters summon a convention to draw up a “Constitution for Europe”, which would finally reveal to the European people just what they had been up to.

What we were also not told – and this is seemingly one of the best-kept secrets of the whole story – is that many years later, when Spinelli was elected as a Communist MEP in 1979, he became the second most influential person, after Jean Monnet, in shaping “Europe” as we know it today. (notice the constant secrecy of their moves which disgusts us and it is deeply anti-democratic)

At a time when the integration process had stalled, it was he – as I and my co-author, Richard North, were first able to explain in our book The Great Deception – who persuaded the European Parliament to vote for a “Draft Treaty on European Union”.

And it was this, taken up by Jacques Delors, which led directly to the next two major treaties, the Single European Act and Maastricht, transforming the European Community into the European Union, complete with its own currency, foreign policy and much else besides.

It was an astonishing achievement, which is why one of the largest office blocks in Brussels, the headquarters of the European Parliament, is called the Altiero Spinelli Building. But if you stop any of the hundreds who work there, you will scarcely find one who could tell you why it bears his name.

The point is that, exactly as envisioned in their different ways by Spinelli and Monnet, the “project” has only ever had one real agenda in all it has done: to promote a supranational government for Europe, based on eliminating national self-interest: what Monnet called “national egoism”. There could only ever be one direction of travel: ever more integration; whatever the question, the answer is always “more Europe”.

In the end, their great dream simply over-reached itself, as we see in every one of those crises piling in on it today. And how telling it was that, when Angela Merkel, François Hollande and Matteo Renzi met off Ventotene, all they could come up with … peace, freedom and dreams”, was just those same familiar old dead mantras.

EU leaders
Singing the same old song

When they spoke of the need for more jobs, more shared intelligence, a European army, it was just the same “more Europe” we have heard a thousand times before, the only song they know. And how appropriate that they should go back to that sad little prison island to sing it.

What better epitaph could there be for it all than those words of T S Eliot in his Four Quartets, which starts: “In my beginning is my end… in my end is my beginning”. It goes on: “And the end of all our exploring is to arrive at where we started, and to know it for the first time.”

If ever there was an occasion when one could see that the European dream was dead, it was in that very place where Spinelli first scrawled it out on cigarette papers 75 years ago: Ventotene.



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