The sudden collapse of German government coalition talks over the weekend—which might cause Angela Merkel’s downfall—is entirely due to the fact that the Alternative für Deutschland (AfD) party took at least 40 percent of Merkel’s vote in the last elections, a fact which denied her a governing majority in the Bundestag, which in turn was a direct result of the decision to allow the mass fake refugee invasion of Germany.
The September election saw the AfD take 12.6 percent of the vote, an increase of 7.9 percentage points. Merkel’s party, the Christian Democratic Union (CDU) and its Bavarian sister party, the Christian Socialist Union (CSU) took 32.9 percent, down 8.6 percentage points, and the Socialist Party of Germany (SPD)—Merkel’s former coalition partners—took 20.5 percent of the vote, down 5.2 percentage points.
Exit polls showed that the AfD took two-thirds of the SPD vote, and 40 percent of the CDU/CSU vote. This gave the AfD 94 seats in the Bundestag (up from zero), the CDU/CSU 246 seats (down 65), and the SPD 153 seats (down 40).
The liberal Free Democratic Party (FDP) took 10.7 percent of the vote, giving it 80 seats (up from zero), the “reformed” East German Communist party, Die Linke, took 9.2 percent, giving it 69 seats (up 5), and the crypto-Communist Green party took 8.9 percent, giving it 67 seats (up 4).
As 355 seats are needed for a governing majority, Merkel’s obvious choice would have been to continue her coalition government with the SPD—but after a particularly nasty election, the SPD leader Martin Schulz refused to take his party into coalition with Merkel once again.
An alliance with the AfD being out of the question, the CDU leader was therefore reliant on forging a coalition with the FDP and the Greens to make up the necessary majority—and it is these talks which have now collapsed—significantly, over the issue of the Merkel-caused mass nonwhite invasion of Germany and the current fad-lie of “climate change.”
The CSU wing of Merkel’s party demanded a cap on the number of nonwhite invaders pouring into the country posing as “refugees”, while the Greens—ignoring the impact that overpopulation has on the environment, their supposed holy cow—demanded that even more be let in.
The Greens also demanded that Germany stop using all coal and combustion engines by 2030—an impossible aim which would cripple the German economy. No other party in the talks would even consider such a proposal, and together the issues of the invasion and the Green’s comical demands made an agreement impossible, hence the collapse in the negotiations.
Merkel now faces the choice of trying to patch together the talks, persuading the SPD to come back on board (that party ha already refused to do so again)—or call out a new election. No matter which of the options she chooses, it is clear that her reign as “leader of the free world” is coming to an end—and it is all because of her own policy, that of allowing the illegal mass invasion of Germany.