Monday, November 07, 2005

Day of the Nuit

Look at what happens in a nation that is not Islam-friendly. A vote comes due, and the politicians fall over themselves to plunge into the Islamic pool. We see the emergence of foul-smelling rats. We see our politicians turning the voters into jackals.

Where do the people turn when the electable leaders, not the fringe candidates on the extremes of politics but the ordinary men and women of the nation, stink to high heaven? What is the average voter to think when his own representative goes against him in search of election? What is the average person to think when leaders of a nation consort with the enemy to win a democratic race that results in betrayal of democracy itself?

France is burning this evening. So too is Germany. Denmark. Belgium. And what can we expect from them, the leaders of nations in the thick of Islamic violence, when the time comes for them to court votes? We will write nothing further on this for today other than to leave at the end of this post a link to a long and boring minimanual we hope people will read for its historical interest. The minimanual is meant not as a physical blueprint for action but as a manual for psychological preparation for this struggle ahead, one that is explicitly organizational. As we have written many times and consistently, the Muslim is a police matter; but Islam is a matter for us all. Yes, we urge our readers to act as extra-parliamentary oppositionists, and that has in the past meant groups we cannot abide, but that is where we must pick up from our politicians and make of our experiences what we will.

Anti-Turkish Austria courts local Turkish vote

Monday, Oct 24, 2005,Page 6

Most Austrians -- and most of the country's major political parties -- vehemently oppose Turkey's bid to join the EU. But it's election time in Vienna, and suddenly those same parties are courting the local Turkish vote.

So how do you meld the conflicting interests of appealing to the mainstream Turkophobe Austrian electorate while catering to voters of Turkish origin whose ballot will make a difference in yesterday's capital's election?

"It's tough occasionally," conceded Nurten Yilmaz, an Austrian of Turkish origin, as she took a break from handing out red balloons and folders urging voters -- Turkish and otherwise -- to vote for her Social Democratic Party.

Only one of the five parties running for City Hall -- the xenophobic Freedom Party -- is not fielding a Turkish candidate. Instead, it appeals to the rabidly anti-Turkish fringe vote with posters declaring "Liberated Women instead of the Mandatory Headscarf," and "German instead of `Don't Understand.'"

But with most of Austria's 200,000-strong Turkish community living in Vienna, a city of about 1.5 million people, the other parties cannot ignore their vote.

Many Turks here are skeptical of their sudden popularity -- and with reason.

"I've been here for 20 years but I'm still not fully accepted," Mehmet Akar said in strongly accented German as he stopped at Yilmaz's stand in Vienna's 16th District, where kebab stores are next to shops offering more traditional Austrian goods.

Recent EU surveys show only one in 10 Austrians backs the idea of Turkey joining the bloc. Austria tends to have little political clout in the EU. Yet it took days of intense pressure from the bloc's 24 other member states for Vienna to abandon its attempt earlier this month to scuttle talks with Turkey on future full membership.

In Austria, there is no such clear divide on the Turkish question. But the People's Party -- the governing party nationally -- seems to be fighting an uphill battle because of its vehement opposition to Turkish EU membership.

Turkish candidate Sirvan Ekici repeatedly canceled appointments with a reporter wanting to accompany her during campaigning. Even the rightist BZOE has fielded a candidate of Turkish origin, despite past opposition to immigrants by its leading figures, including populist firebrand Joerg Haider.

Even the rightist BZOE has fielded a candidate of Turkish origin.

Our natural good humor leaves us at times, and we are left scowling. What are these people thinking? Worse, what are we thinking? We're thinking that the French will appease the Muslim rioters now, and that when the next election comes due they will sell out to the Muslims for a sou. We are left looking in absolute disgust and bewilderment. Our political leaders have exchanged day for night, and they expect us to nod and smile. This cannot continue without a revolt of the people.


t-ham said...

Blindness or stupidity? A pathologocal desire to construct an alternate, less scary and threatening reality? If you just wish hard enough, can I make it so with sheer will?

Can you ever really prevent a man from suicide if he is truly bent on destroying himself, even if he doesn't realise it, such as drug addiction?

Can you prevent a herd from culling itself?

dag said...

I get a bit wrapped up sometimes in discussing law and democracy. I want to straighten out any doubts readers might have regarding my postion on that:

The oblique and yet seemingly pointed references to Fredrick Forsythe's novel The Day of the Jackal, are cautionary here, not meant as a personal attack on Chirac or any other politician.

In the novel, angry Right-wing militarists hire a killer to shoot the French president. Historical fiction is still fiction, and we make the link only to show that if we, the people, fail ourselves as democrats, then we will face the real possiblity that fascist will take over our democracy by default.

We need aggressive democracy, not one in which even the anti-bureaucratic party, such as it is, hires on a Muslim to improve its voter appeal to the fascist enemy it pretends to be against. What are they thinking? How stupid do they think the voter can be? They obviously hold us in utter contempt, and if we do not rebel against such contemptuous actions against us as democrats we might well allow in time the triumph of the LePens and the David Dukes and the Nick Griffins among us.

There's only so much a normal man can stand. But if the normal man stands and stands by till the whole of society is in smoking ruins it's no one's fault but his own if the fascists arise claiming to be able to restore order, and that they might democratically win the charge.

If we don't change our public mind about what is and what is not acceptable behaviour from our fellow residents and ourselves then the time will come when we are faced with the need for a backlash that might just break our necks.

We still have time to elect decent men and women to public office. If we wait till the smoke clouds our view of our situation, then we might find ourselves in the middle of a coup, the politicians lined up and shot, and the fascists marching through our neighbourhoods shouting slogans and beating us.

We are still democrats, and we still have the power to reclaim our democratic system from the neo-feudalists. We have to think clearly, and we have to act forcefully. While our mainstream is so wrong and so determined to stay wrong we must act clandestinely, and it is there that we might find in the minimanual the seeds of our salvation, in the underground thinking, in the casting off of the usual paths of thought.

We might well have to abandon our usual lot of professional politicians in favor of a whole new group, people with a whole new vision of reality.

I'm open to suggestions.

PD111 said...

One thing that has been bothering me is why the media- Channel 4 and the BBC in Britain, Prince Charles and some authors (now identified in short hand as the
Usual Suspects), have gone out of their way to glorify the fictitious "civilisation" of islam. The most mooted one is the Moorish rule of Andalusia, where it is confidently asserted that Jews, Christians and muslims lived peacefully together, building a society that was the envy of Europe and the world, all under benevolent Islamic rule.

It seems to me, that is what the goal is, i.e. a hankering for Utopia, even though a little research shows, that like virtually all visions of Utopia, Spain under the Moors was hell for those who had to live in it.

So it may well be a human desire for Utopia, where Christians, Jews and muslims i.e., people of different faiths, can all live in peace. In effect the allure of an ideal society.

Is this the cause for the glorification of Andalusia? I propose something a bit more sinister. I feel that the powers that be, and its organs such as the BBC, have realised that by shear demographic growth, muslims will inherit Europe. As Samir, a French muslim states, "You don't really think that we're going to stop now? Are you stupid? It will continue, non-stop. We aren't going to let up. The French won't do anything and soon, we will be in the majority here."

I propose that programmes in Europe glorifying the Arab occupation of Spain, is in reality preparing the population for the inevitable, i.e., their subjugation. They are counselling us that things wont be bad at all – just look at Andalusia.

Am I being paranoid? I hope so. But I cannot remove from my mind what Naipaul wrote - that the conquered people after conversion to islam, forgot and derided their native culture, and even identified with the invading Arabs.

In a perverse of replay of history, we (and I mean here the usual suspects as identified above) are identifying with invaders that have yet to take over Europe. They cannot see how, in a liberal democratic society, this conquest by demographic growth can be avoided. Consequently, and accepting the reality as of now, the usual suspects are thus encouraging the conquest of Europe, and at the same time beguiling the natives to meekly accept their fate, as they have nothing to fear, for it will be just as wonderful as Andalusia.

forrestshalom said...


i wish i could see a human answer to this looming disaster called ISLAM, i truly do.

how in the world are we to change the political system?

can't we just find one 'hero' willing to push a button and
send "allah" to the ash heap of influential pagan history?

no more allah, no more islam.