The political guidance 2019 - 2024 of the current EU-Commission which describes the agenda of Commission`s president Ursula von der Leyen is trading under the nomenklatura “A Union that strives for more”. What “more” it strives for is among others to derive when it reads: “I support the establishment of humanitarian corridors […] as well as pathways for legal migration to help us bring in the people with the skills and talents we need. Europe will […] extend a helping hand to refugees fleeing persecution or conflict – it is our moral duty.”
On Wednesday, September 23rd the European Union unveiled its new migration pact that will require member states to take more migrants from frontline countries such as Italy and Greece instead of helping them to prevent the migration influx and consequently start deporting refugees back to their homelands. The degree of foreign infiltration in Europe requires a re-portation initiative, not a somehow management of temporarily fluctuating numbers of immigration.
Margaritis Schinas, Vice-President of the European Commission in charge of promoting our European Way of Life, and Ylva Johansson, European Commissioner for Home Affairs, will give a press conference on a New Pact for Migration and Asylum. © European Union, 2020
Of all of the worldwide cases of national development and re-development which have taken place in the 21st century, the case of Libya is arguably the most tragic of them all (alongside the case of Syria, where the true face of the Arab Spring was bared, for all to see). Following the death of Muammar Gaddafi, the seemingly democratic opposition movement that replaced his own regime very quickly descended into a disorganised and destructive political coalition, mostly made up of different tribes, Islamists and Western mercenaries. The main goal of the coalition was simple – the indefinite destabilisation and long-term collapse of a state which was formerly the most developed on the African continent. The reason behind this self-destructive goal? Because Libya under Gaddafi was fundamentally opposed to Western influence in the region, and the Libyan state proved that a nation did not need to bow to the influence of American imperialism in order to gain power and influence in the world. Libya became Africa’s most successful country because Gaddafi was simply an effective leader.
As European nationalist organisations and initiatives grow into large networks, and as mutual co-operation between them extends in scope, so too does Europa Terra Nostra find itself alongside valuable allies and like-minded associations, such as Metavisions and The Warden Post.