So it has come to that time of year again when we look back at the year that has gone by and evaluate everything that has happened. All years are eventful to some degree or another, but I think it is fair to say the rate of ‘happenings’ are increasing, and we have a lot of which to take stock.
If there is one thing that the year has taught us it is that Trump, whether he is genuine about immigration restriction or not, is probably unlikely to fulfill all of his election promises at this point. Replacement fencing and a small deployment of troops to the American-Mexican border are no substitute for a border wall, and so we are thankful at least that he has finally shut down the government as a tactic to receive wall funding. In the Midterm Elections, although gaining seats in the Senate, the Republicans lost the House of Representatives, something which makes the President’s life even harder. On top of this, his endorsement of a criminal justice reform bill, which will cut the prison time required for all kinds of heinous offenses, has confused and annoyed his support base.
The next round-up comes from Britain, where Brexit and little else have dominated the entire political landscape. The Prime Minister Theresa May survived a no-confidence vote, yet her approach to Brexit, which does not resemble the 2016 referendum result, continues to baffle the country. Neither Remainers nor Brexiteers like the current status quo very much, yet there is little they can do about it, because it is apparent that, like Margaret Thatcher, May is a political survivor. There has also been a disgusting surge in the number of former British Army Soldiers being investigated by lawyers for serving on campaigns over the last 60 years. It is still unclear whether legislation will be passed to give them immunity from prosecution, which is something that is badly needed.
The Alt-Right/pro-White movement has, throughout the year, still been in the shadow of 2017's Unite the Right rally, with it having no coherent strategy or coordination. There have been sporadic bouts of infighting, court cases, de-platforming, and activism; but the need for a robust, stable and prosperous pro-White movement continues, as does the struggle to transition from the internet into the real world. The consumption of pro-White media continues to grow though, especially on Youtube, and there are promising signs for the future. Generation Identity, based throughout Europe, and Identity Evropa, based in America, are also seeing healthy growth going into the future.
With regards to democratic elections and taking power, 2018 has shown some remarkable and promising signs. Matteo Salvini’s appointment as Deputy Prime Minister and Interior Minister of Italy is probably this year’s greatest White pill. Not only did he battle through coalition talks, but he then went on to significantly lower illegal immigration across the central Mediterranean, with the Pro-refugee charities and their ships either impounded or largely out of action in that area. He has also begun the process of tightening migration loopholes in Italy and is also helping to rejuvenate Italy’s native birth rate. His alliance with Viktor Orban of Hungary and other populists in Europe has seen the power of the European Commission in Brussels significantly challenged, especially when it comes to domestic budgets and austerity.
Then there is, of course, Jair Bolsonaro, the right wing ex-Army Officer who won the Brazilian Presidential election. As well as being perfect meme material, he has lifted the spirits of many with his hardline, no-nonsense attitude. Brazil is a country with 90 million White people (47% of the population), who are plagued with crime, corruption, and colossal mismanagement. They need help, and hopefully, Bolsonaro can be their savior to some degree. He is currently building his team so he can be ready to take office on New Year’s Day – not a bad way to start 2019!
The Yellow Vest movement, which initially was groups of people protesting a fuel tax, evolved into France’s most significant civil unrest since the 1960s. Weeks of protests involving both left and right wingers, students, workers and the elderly forced Emmanuel Macron into appeasing them with concessions. It is unclear how this movement will continue, as efforts to maintain momentum are always tricky, but at this stage, it seems their activism will genuinely change France. The only worry is that the Far-Left will hijack the Yellow Vests, something which its organizers must be alert to in the coming weeks and months ahead.
What else is there to say? We continue to live in the Cultural Marxist dystopia, the wars in the Middle East go on, and most Western Politicians still don’t work in the interests of their nation and its citizens. There have also been rapid developments in AI technology, and the world also marked the 100th anniversary of the First World War. Terrorist attacks occur on and off; mass immigration continues unabated and global billionaires with questionable loyalty continue to buy political parties with donations.
The struggle goes on, and go on it must. 2018 was undoubtedly a lot better than 2017 for right-wingers, and I hope 2019 will bring White pills to countries that need them, with Sweden and Germany the first coming to mind. It seems that demographics will continue to be the most critical issue, with the anti-White agenda being ramped up to ever more dizzying levels of barking madness.
Also, please spare a thought over the festive period for White South Africans, especially the farmers, who are faced with having their land confiscated, and are also suffering constant attacks, rape, and murders. Their situation is desperate and very little help is being offered in the way of political support, defense or evacuation.
On a final note, if you’re not a content creator yourself, then do try to support (in whatever way) the dissident right media that you consume. It does take many hours to write, edit, make videos, manage websites, organize conferences, give speeches and combat censorship. If you’ve been viewing dissident right content for a while now, and you haven’t given a little something, perhaps now is the time. After all, it’s the Season of goodwill and all that.
Here’s to a happy and productive 2019.