As a writer-researcher I constantly search for the one story that changes everything. Scanning an independent report I realised I had finally struck gold. According to Hawaii-based R. J. Rummel’s, Power, Genocide and Mass Murder, Journal of Peace Research, no less than 170 million people were butchered by government during the 20th Century.
According to psychiatric reports, the Somali refugee, who in June stabbed three women and injured seven others in Würzburg, Germany, was probably deranged because of his mental health problems and therefore cannot be prosecuted.
Ernst Roets, a South Africa civil rights activist issued a warning for the people of the United States as globalism and far-left racial politics rise to prominence in both nations.
More than one hundred years ago the czar and his family were brutally murdered by the non-Christian Bolsheviks. Yet it wasn’t only the immediate family which was butchered—but also many more Romanov relatives as well. Martyrs to their faith, they are now recognized as saints . . .
Black looters, using the excuse of the incarceration of former President Jacob Zuma, are laying a trail of violence, arson, assault and damage across KwaZulu Natal, the traditional home of the Zulu people.
At least 72 people have been killed and 1,234 arrested in rioting and looting in South Africa, which started on the weekend in KwaZulu-Natal province and spread to Johannesburg.
3 dead after knife-wielding man goes on rampage in Germany’s Wuerzburg (VIDEO)
France is to elect a new president in a year. Because the nation’s political situation is extremely dynamic, opinion polls are being followed more closely than ever before. While it is too early to know whether French President Emmanuel Macron will defend his position, the intermediate picture is also interesting. The survey results are a good indication of how much France has changed in the 21st century.
The householder has the right to decide his or her guests. The political party has the right to decide its members. The employer has the right to decide its employees. The hallmark of any independent institution is its ability to control its entrants. Yet when it comes to the nation, it can no longer control who enters. The 1951 UN Refugee Convention has shattered the ability of nations to control their borders.
Ethnic Europeans wishing to relocate to neighbouring EU countries face such formidable bureaucratic challenges that few attempts to do so. Spain, for instance, once second home for as many as 3 million Brits, is scheduled to lose them all because of resident restrictions ~ on Whites.