Four, deep-rooted currents in are carving out space for movements which seek to prioritise the interests, the culture, the values, and the ways of life of the majority group against what they see as self-interested, corrupt, narcissistic, and incompetent elites.
The sovereignty of Parliament, as the representative of the people, has been eroded, and power handed to an increasingly assertive bureaucracy.
Estonia’s government has, in a White Paper that rightly calls for Russia’s defeat, estimated it could be done at a cost merely of 0.25 per cent of Western GDP over four years.
The fundamentals of our democracy are strong: voters continue to take pride in their community, to respect their neighbours, and to want Britain to be an outgoing, self-confident country that plays its part on the world stage.
The British people require action. It is clear that Conservative members genuinely wish to reduce net immigration. Doing so will achieve a net reduction in population. Not all wish to see this occur. But I do.
Now, through Orbán and Trump, the Kremlin is cashing in its chips. Unable to defeat Western-supported Ukraine on the battlefield, it’s playing Western politics to cut off its supply of money and weapons.
Investing a relatively small amount in covering the redistribution costs for farmers would unlock a vast reservoir of food that could be channelled to food redistribution charities.
Yet unlike insurgent parties in other countries, the Conservatives have time and again made themselves the party of a status quo that serves only the interests of older voters.
This European “nationalism” could well produce a considerably more populist EU. Whether that would be good for the UK is another matter.
It is one thing to insist that the executive operates within the constraints of the law; it is quite another, and grossly improper, to claim that the Government cannot try to pass new legislation to alter those constraints.
The shift to nuclear-powered submarines has caused some concern in Australia, but despite that all three nations are moving ahead with deepening this vital security alliance.
On the one hand, France would increase measures to prevent migrant crossings, and anyone crossing from France would be returned. In the other, the UK would commit to resettling one registered asylum seeker from France (or the broader EU).
For three years, ethnic minority kids, in France as elsewhere, have been told that society is rigged against them, and that any failures in their lives are products of institutional racism.