The Fire Rises Against Globalism

After the stabbing of five Irish people, 3 of whom were children, by an Algerian national, the Irish people woke up to the terror that mass migration had brought upon them. Some have even called the mass immigration imposed on Ireland by globalists a “new plantation.”

Ireland’s membership in the European Union means globalist politicians running Ireland have agreed to allow entry by any citizen of any other European Union nation. Some quip that any nationality other than British is accepted in Ireland today.

But hoi polloi are revolting against globalism now. Geert Wilders of the Netherlands won a stunning victory by campaigning against globalism and vowing to hold a public referendum there to exit the EU, which he calls “Nexit,” as Great Britain did with its Brexit.

Wilders’ political party won far more seats than expected, surging above poll predictions, and has left the powers-that-be in Europe in shock. This is similar to election returns in Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, and Finland, as globalists have been repeatedly routed by Trump-like candidates vowing to put their own country first.

Add Argentina to that growing list as the campaign theme of Make Argentina Great Again propelled Javier Milei to a landslide victory and Trump declared, “I am very proud of you.” Though smeared as “far-right” by CNN, Milei won with 56% of the vote as a pro-life libertarian who recognizes global warming as a “lie of socialism.”

People are wisening up to the horrific consequences of globalism across the globe. It is all the more common these days for globalism to be synonymous with disastrous economic policies, higher taxes to help some other country, or skyrocketing crime rates due to an unrelenting flow of migrants.

Leaders are becoming less concerned with the outcries of smear campaigns by America’s now-discredited mainstream media institutions. Instead, in Argentina and Hungary, in the U.S., and in Ireland, leaders are increasingly recognizing that their responsibility is primarily to their national kinsmen, not to a vague and oppressive sense of belonging to a global community.

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