Typically the Threat of Civil Conflict in Europe

Typically the Threat of Civil Conflict in Europe

2022 has seen its fair share of horrors in the Russo-Ukraine War. However, this winter could see the rise of a new threat: civil war. Piotr Kocyba, a German social researcher, expects a new wave of violent protests as Europe gets colder. Koba is a Chemnitz University of Technology employee and a member of the Berlin Institute for Protest and Movement Research board. He claims right-wing extremists have already heated the mood. However, the left wants to encourage citizens to participate in street protests. explained that if the crisis continues, terrorist groups can form. This was also the case during the anti-refugee protests.

Kocyba’s situation is not unique. reports that Europe’s wealthiest countries face increasing risks of civil unrest during the winter due to rising energy prices and increasing living costs. According to Verisk Maplecroft’s principal analyst Torbjorn Solvedt, “Over the winter, it wouldn’t surprise if some European developed nations face rising risks of civil unrest, including street protests and demonstrations, due to high energy prices and mounting costs of living.” Reuters.

Authorities are also not optimistic. The president of the domestic intelligence agency for Thuringia, Stephan Kramer, said that he expected “legitimate protests to be infiltrated…and that some will become violent.” Kramer stated that the Covid pandemic, which saw violent confrontations on social media and public places, felt like a child’s birthday party.

John Laughland is a visiting fellow at Hungary’s Mathias Corvinus Collegium. While he is skeptical about the “power of the street,” he believes that we are “going into uncharted territory.” If the power goes out, people get cold, or food shortages occur, the consequences of a mobile phone network failure (because they have batteries and may not work for too long) will be unpredictable.

If you have not been paying close attention to the social devastation in Western Europe over the past decade, these warnings may surprise you. Europe has experienced a series of social crises that have escalated over the past ten years, including major cost-of-living increases, mass immigration, and pandemic lockdowns. The straw that broke the camel’s back might be winter without energy.

In 2018, 300,000 protestors marched in France in the Yellow Vest Movement. They were protesting the rising price of diesel fuel. It had risen to EUR1.51 per Liter (today, it is EUR1.65/per liter). They set fire to the streets, tore down street signs, and erected barricades. Then they pulled up paving stones, hurled at police, and shouted slogans against President Emmanuel Macron. The Yellow Vest protestors were white middle-aged Europeans, mostly from working-class neighborhoods. France is ready to welcome the rebellion of Muslim youths from the ghettos.

Over the past 20 years, it has been well documented that immigrant youth have a “protest culture.” France saw thousands of cars being burned each New Year’s Eve. In 2005, over 8,000 vehicles were destroyed. The liberal media is having trouble with this. The article in the Local‘s French version almost looks like it’s from the Onion. “Why do the French set fire to cars on New Year’s Eve?” It’s a French tradition that has been going on for years that sees young people torching cars in certain areas of Paris. “Youth,” without any adjective, is newspeak for immigrants.

The news from Sweden in April is hard to hide. France24 reported. Numerous police cars were set on fire. It is not common for Christian Swedes to set their neighborhoods on fire to protect the Koran. Immigrants did this. It was just a repetition of past events: In 2018, 80 cars were set on fire by “youths” across the country, and similar events occurred in 2013.

These riots have become so common that they are often shown on TV and in movies. The story of a massive revolt by immigrants against the French police after the death of a group member was told in the French action movie Athena. It has been widely released via Netflix (see trailer ). The German series Dogs of Berlin, also available on Netflix, may offer a better view. This television series draws attention to not only the possibility of immigrant gangs revolting but also to the neoNazi groups that are ready to capitalize on such a crisis, which is slowly emerging beneath the surface of liberal utopia. You can view the trailer.

The prospect of civil war in Europe between immigrant groups or neo-Nazis is one of the most controversial topics. This topic is complex. Anybody who doesn’t condemn far-right violence with strong enough words can be accused of “whitewashing the perpetrators.” Many European conservatives are sick of hearing about “far-right” violence and don’t want to hear any more about it.

In a legal and moral sense, all violence is the fault of the perpetrators and instigators. However, we must remember that many social phenomena interact with one another. In sociological and international journalism, mass migration has been described as one of the primary reasons for the rise of extreme right-wing views. This is true for both the right and left.

Many believe far-right terrorists might attack European Muslim communities in response to international Islamist terror attacks. This violence could lead to further radicalization among immigrant Muslim communities. In the Washington Post, Jeff Guo reported that many Muslim communities in Western Europe had been threatened following the attacks of jihadist terrorists. This was important because it is what the title of his article stated: “Hating Muslims plays right in the hands of the Islamic State.”

Researchers and politicians have been discussing the possibility of a civil conflict between far-right and Islamic terrorists in Europe over the past few years. In a rare example of bipartisan consensus, libertarian Islam critic Ayaan Hirsi Ali and British “antifascist” NGO Hope Not to Hate and French President Emmanuel Macron both admitted that there was a danger of a civil war between Muslims and the far right. Macron did speak of a “civil conflict” regarding the burqa question. The head of the Hungarian civil intelligence agency, Peter Keresztes, stated that as anti-Islamism increases in the West, the Muslim population is being targeted and the jihadists may seek revenge.

Other European authorities agree with them. The Dutch National Coordination Office for Security and Counter-Terrorism long condemned the rise of far-right and Islamist extremism. (See here and hier). It is impossible to flood a country of 17 million people with 100,000 migrants without causing tensions. Notable is that authorities have increased the security of facilities for Muslims after some of the most notorious far-right attacks in Germany, such as the shooting at Hanau in 2019 and the ramming attack at Volksmarsen in February 2020. The Dutch police closed all mosques in the city after the shooting at Utrecht on March 19, 2019, where a Muslim attacker killed several people.

The Utrecht attack highlights a worrying trend. In December, the Islamist attack responded to the Christchurch mosque massacre in New Zealand. This was, in turn, a response to Muslims’ attacks on Christians in the Far East. The actions of European authorities make it clear that they fear a back-and-forth series of terror attacks. In response to attacks in different parts of the globe, jihadists or neo-Nazi terrorists will stage a bloodbath against innocent Christians and Muslims in Europe.

Are European cities set to be ravaged by the winter heat? Although it’s impossible to predict what might happen, mass protests, civil unrest, and violence seem almost certain. There are already protests in Czechia and Germany. Although I would like to quote mainstream newspapers reporting on the unrest here, the establishment seems blind to them. Steve Hanke from the Cato Institute posted a video showing them.

The general collapse has also begun in other areas. The rising inflation caused violent protests that almost killed the Kazakh government in January. This was before the outbreak of the Ukrainian War. Inflation-related discontent in Kazakhstan has escalated quickly, leading to the deployment of foreign peacekeeping troops. Economist Intelligence explained how Kazakhstan’s protests against fuel prices escalated quickly into a more significant challenge to the regime.

By March of this year, high energy costs were already causing unrest across Europe. The Associated Press reported that picketers threw burning tires onto a road overnight in Spain. According to the Interior Ministry, six people were arrested, and 34 more are being investigated. Striking truckers were also accused of throwing rocks at trucks still operating this week, tearing cargo roofs and puncturing truck tires, and threatening drivers with violence. ”

Perhaps time will prove Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban right yet again. “It’s no surprise that people are angry and feel cheated. They replaced one after the other the governments that implemented the [anti-Russian] sanction,” he stated in a speech to the Hungarian parliament a few weeks back. He was referring to the catastrophic loss suffered by the Italian left in the recent elections. Given the current cold and rising tensions between far-right and Islamist extremists, it is possible that several other globalist European governments could follow suit before winter ends.

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