Your new book on the self-destruction of the West, entitled Sobering Up, may lead some readers to wonder what role the political leadership in those countries that joined the EU after 1 May 2004, including the Czech Republic, may be playing in this self-destruction. From this point of view, is it irrelevant whether our Prime Minister is Petr Fiala, for whom the word from Brussels is the word of God, or Andrej Babiš, who verbally disagrees with everything coming from the EU, or a third person who could not only verbally oppose but also act against what does not suit Czech interests?

In the book I express the assumption that individual countries and nations of the West, where I count us, will react differently to the new situation. Some will persist in dreaming of world supremacy and the supposed benefits of a global free market. Others will go their own way to take advantage of the changed situation to build something new. This is the case in Hungary, but also in Austria, which attracts less attention, but is nevertheless following a similar path to Hungary. National governments play an absolutely crucial role in this – if they can realistically take power. It may be that a country has a good prime minister but continues to be effectively run by an alliance of multinational corporations, post-Soros NGOs and US intelligence services.

Prime Minister Fiala means the continuation and acceleration of the decline of civilisation. Prime Minister Babiš means slowing it down. Would Prime Minister Okamura (leader of the main Czech populist party) or Prime Minister Konečná (leader of the Communist Party) mean a reversal? Maybe. We don’t know.

But it is certainly true that the priority at the moment must be to avert two immediate threats. The first is the colonisation of our country by Muslim hordes, the second is war using weapons of mass destruction. On both these issues, the entire opposition is equally clear and equally vigorous.

The adoption of the migration pact, which was approved by the representatives of the EU member states in February, has also proved to be an unhelpful act of servility. The Czech Republic turned its initial unqualified support for the pact into abstention in the vote. Has this ‘fundamental’ change not only highlighted the fact that it does not matter at all in the EU? And did it say anything about itself?

This is not just one absolutely terrifying vote that could mean hundreds of thousands or millions of Muslims or Africans being settled on our territory as a result. The government of Petr Fiala is doing this in all areas. This means that it is taking systematic steps to create a so-called failed state here. That is, a territory where anyone can come for raw materials, for slave hunting or for any other resources. Where no laws apply and where the local people live in constant fear and misery. Where there is no education or health care, where the security forces have become corrupt gangs, etc.

I am not saying that this is our situation. Lots of areas of life still work quite well by inertia. But we are moving towards a failed state. And it must be admitted that the government of Petro Fiala has a strong and clear mandate to take these steps. Her party won the cold civil war, now holds all the triumphs and has no reason to compromise.

Its supporters believe that if they completely destroy their own country, it won’t really matter, because they are waiting for them with open arms in various pan-European and global headquarters. But the moment there is nothing left to plunder, the admiring articles and pats on the back will end and there will be nothing but contempt for the dirty Slavic assholes in Central Europe.

(The first part of the interview for Parlamentni listy)

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