Austria: Election Shows Rise in Anti-Immigrant Feelings

Adrian Sol
Daily Stormer
October 16, 2017

These little racists are in serious need of enrichment.

Austria, like the rest of Europe, has gotten royally screwed over by the migrant crisis. There’s no doubt that being exposed to the monkey hordes fleeing the civil war in Syria has educated the Austrians in exactly how disgusting these creatures are.

As always, exposure to diversity gives people a surprising appetite for concentration camps and mass deportations.

Unfortunately, there was no “death squad” party running in this election, so the Austrians had no choice but to vote for milquetoast civic nationalist candidates. Oh well.

At this point, any progress on the Moslem deportation agenda in Europe is a pleasant surprise.

Washington Post:

Austria’s Interior Ministry says nearly completed final returns show the center-right party headed by Foreign Minister Sebastian Kurz won the national election, putting the 31-year old on track to become Europe’s youngest leader.

Interior Minister Wolfgang Sobotka said Kurz’s People’s Party received 31.4 percent of Sunday’s vote, a gain of more than 7 percentage points from the 2013 election. Kurz described the jump in support as the biggest in party history.

The right-wing Freedom Party came in second, with 27.4 percent of the vote. The center-left Social Democratic Party of Austria, which now governs in coalition with People’s Party, got 26.7 percent.

The freedom party may be cucked, but they at least are anti-Islam.

The results put Austria on track for a rightward turn. Both the People’s and Freedom Parties campaigned on introducing tough measures to curb immigration and to pressure foreigners already in the country to integrate.

The two parties will likely form the next government coalition.

There was a big splash in 2016’s presidential election when the FPO lost the vote due to extreme vote manipulation. They actually had antifa counting the votes, and widespread fraud was proven to occur.

So there’s no doubt that as mild as they are, FPO was considered a threat to the establishment. It’ll be interesting to see what they can accomplish as they form a coalition with the more moderate, but still ostensibly anti-immigration People’s Party.

Ultimately, it’s unlikely they’ll be able to accomplish much, unless they’re willing to split from Europe. FPO has been consistently against the EU, but their current mandate and influence won’t give them nearly enough power to force a referendum.

Either way, it’s still a small sign of progress. The wave of populism is sweeping across the world, and it’s only going to get stronger.