Current Events

Keep changing the rules until you get your dictatorship

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Thirteen EU nations have come out against a proposed EU treaty change, which is being viewed as a serious power grab backed by the left-wing regimes of France and Germany and the two unelected presidents of the European Union.

European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen’s call to change the EU treaties, a move that would centralize power in Brussels, has been rejected by Polish conservatives and a total of 13 member states. She made the impudent proposal during a summit of EU leaders in Strasbourg, where one of the key reforms she put forward is the removal of the need for unanimity in decision-making on foreign affairs; in other words, the removal of veto power from individual member states.

‘If the EU is to work effectively the principle of unanimity makes no sense in key EU policy areas,’ claims the controversial von der Leyen who is mired in a corruption scandal. 

If such a proposal were to come to pass, then countries like Hungary, Czechia, and Austria would be unable to veto the EU’s highly controversial proposal to place an embargo on Russian oil, a sanction that many experts have warned could crash the European economy.

The commission president’s audacious proposal is backed by the two most powerful globalist nations of France and Germany, currently run by far left-wing governments. Von der Leyen also hails from Germany. Like many left-liberal politicians, she has long sought to limit the power of countries like Poland and Hungary which have blocked an agenda of mass immigrationprogressive LGBT ideologies, and undemocratic reforms proposed by the EU which would limit national sovereignty.

Thirteen member states oppose treaty changes. However, such a move is being met with strong resistance from a variety of countries, and not just conservative-led ones. ‘We do not support unconsidered and premature attempts to launch a process towards treaty change,’ read a text signed by Bulgaria, the Czech Republic, Estonia, Denmark, Latvia, Finland, Lithuania, Malta, Slovenia, and Sweden.

Polish Justice Minister Zbigniew Ziobro wrote on social media that ‘Berlin wants to rule Europe’ and wishes to subdue other EU member states. He was adamant that his political grouping Solidarity Poland, which is part of Poland’s ruling United Right coalition, would never accept a proposal that would give the European Commission so much power, according to Polish news outlet

‘It’s so simple and predictable. First, we get the conditionality mechanism to break unruly countries. And now you remove their voting rights. Berlin wants to rule Europe and the rest of us are to listen and fall into line. We will never accept this,’ Minister Ziobro posted on Twitter.

Ziobro’s reference to the conditionality mechanism refers to what Hungary and Poland both see as a radical power grab by Brussels, which has recently allowed the EU to freeze funding to Hungary and Poland over vaguely defined ‘rule-of-law’ issues.


Hungary, for example, has restricted the teaching of LGBT topics to children in school, arguing that sexuality beyond the basics of sexual education needs to stay out of the classroom, especially for younger children. The gay-friendly liberal establishment in Brussels is completely at odds with this position and is using the EU’s purse strings to pressure Hungary into changing the policy of its democratically elected government.


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