Tens of thousands of Germans, Italians, Czechs, Russians, Slovaks, and Swiss have taken to the streets over the past few days to demonstrate their opposition to the Third World invasion, with rallies in Berlin, Bologna, and the German-Czech border, all organized by growing opposition parties and alliances.
On Saturday, November 6, a crowd of thousands, estimated to be between 7,000 and 10,000 strong, converged in Berlin to attend a rally organized by the Alternative für Deutschland (Alternative for Germany, AfD) party.
The columns of marchers deliberately passed the offices of the Federal Press Association, where several German and foreign media are based, and burst into the well-known refrain of “lugendpresse” (“lying press”) which has become common in Germany to describe the deceptions practised by the controlled media.
A ragtag mob of a few hundred communists attended an anti-AfD demonstration—far fewer than what the organizers and controlled media had hoped for. Several of the violent communist thugs were arrested after attacking the police, who responded with batons and pepper spray.
On Sunday, November 8, the political establishment in Italy was rocked when three leading politicians, Matteo Salvini, leader of the Lega Norda; Giorgia Meloni, leader of the Fratelli d’Italia; and former prime minister and leader of the Forza Italia party, Silvio Berlusconi, attended a rally hosted by the Lega Norda in Bologna.
The rally, attended by tens of thousands of people, had as its major theme a call for the resignation of the far-left Italian government, but it was the appearance of Berlusconi—the longest serving Italian postwar Prime Minister, which caught the Italian media’s attention.
Both the Lega Nord and Meloni served under Berlusconi when he was in office, as part of his ruling coalition, and their joint appearance took on added significance because of Salvini and Meloni’s tireless anti-invasion political programs over the past few months.
Their appearance at the Bologna rally is an indication not only of Berlusconi’s willingness to openly embrace this political position, but is also the first indication of a likely electoral alliance in the making.
Also on November 8, a smaller rally attended by a few thousand supporters of the Pegida movement from Germany, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Switzerland, and even Russia took place at Arzberg, on the Czech-German border.
Carrying the flags of their nations, the protesters demanded the building of border fences to keep out the Third World hordes, and also expressed inter-European solidarity on the issue.