As expected, German Chancellor Angela Merkel’s CDU party was beaten by the Alternative für Deutschland (AfD) party in yesterday’s Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania state elections—but the far left Socialist party topped the vote, offering little comfort to those Germans concerned about the Third World invasion of their nation.
Final results put the Socialist Party of Germany (SPD) at first place, with 30.6 percent of the vote. Second came the AfD with 20.8 percent, and the CDU with 19 percent.
In addition to the high socialist vote, the Die Linke party—the former East German Communist Party—gained 13.2 percent of the vote, and the Greens—also a barely disguised communist party—gained 4.8 percent of the vote. The National Democratic Party of Germany gained 3 percent of the vote.
This means that the combined pro-invasion vote in the election topped 67 percent, compared to the combined anti-invasion vote of 23.8 percent.
The state of Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania lies in the far northeast of Germany, in the heartland of the former east Germany, which has not seen the sort of mass invasion prevalent in other states, and which still holds a strong affinity for the previous East Germany.
In addition to this factor, there is a growing already established nonwhite colonizer population throughout Germany. The product of decades of pro-Third World immigration policies, these colonizers noW make up increasingly large segments of urban areas in Germany, and certainly contributed to the large socialist/communist vote.
Nonetheless, those celebrating the AfD vote as a victory would do well to temper their approval with the understanding that the overall result is not as positive for the anti-invasion camp as might initially appear to have been the case.
The best that can be said is that increasing numbers of CDU voters are switching to the AfD, along with substantial numbers of previous non-voters—but the party has an uphill battle before it is anywhere near influencing the course of events.
For her part, Merkel has already accepted that her pro-invasion politics are to blame for her party’s setback. The loss in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania is the fourteenth such election in a row her CDU has now lost.
“I am the party chair; I am the Chancellor. In the eyes of the people, this cannot be separated. And therefore, I am of course also responsible,” Merkel told reporters while attending the G20 in Hangzhou, China.
“Of course that has to do with refugee policies,” Merkel said. “Nevertheless I still hold that the decisions, as they were made, were the right ones.”
The Chancellor added that she and the government must reflect on “how we can now win back trust and move forward.”
“We must recognize that at the moment many people do not have enough confidence in the ability of the government to find solutions for this matter, even though we have already handled a lot.”