Iran Nuclear Deal

Iran Nuclear Deal: Why The Hysteria?

The headlines this last week have been dominated by President Trump's sustained verbal assault on the "Iran Nuclear Deal", as its colloquially known. The deal was up for "renewal" or, certification, due to a clause inserted in the contract unilaterally by the US government that stipulates that the President of the day must essentially ratify the deal every 90 days. The purpose of this is so that the Americans can determine whether or not the Iranian government is sticking to the contract and abiding by the measures therein. Yet this time, there's a difference. Whereas previously the Obama administration ratified the deal as a matter of course, the denunciation of the Iran Nuclear Deal played a significant role in Trump's presidential campaign. He continuously referred to it as the "wors...

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Israel Could Be Preparing a Preemptive Attack on Syria and Lebanon

The Syrian conflict has been going for more than 6 years, ravaging what used to be one of the most advanced and greatest countries in the Middle East. This conflict has destabilised the entire region once again and many powerful states have huge interests in the way it will develop. The 4 big players would be Russia and Iran on one side backing Assad, Israel and the USA backing the rebels and the Kurds (SDF/YPG) on the other side. Israel currently occupies illegally the Golan Heights, which officially should be Syrian territory and as a country, it has a strong interest in the fall of Assad and his allies, the Lebanese paramilitary militia called Hezbollah. Hezbollah is a Shia organisation which faced Israel in a disastrous conflict in 2006, which resulted in the destruction of Leban...

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A Response To The Guardian: You’re Right… Sort Of

An article appeared in the Guardian today, written by freelance writer Abi Wilkinson, in which she attacked the Conservative Party’s attempts to enhance their “street cred” amongst younger people. It is not often that I find myself nodding in agreement with any work printed by the bastion of liberalism itself, but in this instance I read diligently and with great interest. Why was I so impressed with an article produced by a sworn and steadfast enemy? The reasons are twofold: firstly and, somewhat superficially, the skill with which this piece was executed is definitely worthy of praise. Too often the Guardian gives airtime to so-called writers who lack the basic understanding of structural prose, and who present their pseudo-theories in the most disjointed fashion to the exten...

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African Bus Driver Disabled Passenger

UK: African Bus Driver Verbally Assaults Disabled Passenger

In yet another example of diversity failure, an African bus driver has been caught on camera refusing to allow a disabled wheelchair user to board her bus. The man, upon noticing the bus was rather busy, simply asked the driver to comply with the law in asking passengers to vacate the disabled access area of the vehicle. [adsense] But instead she launched a passive-aggressive verbal tirade against the man, first of all claiming there was no law protecting disabled passengers, then complaining that she was being filmed - they don't like their foul manners exposed. "Selfish" and "ignorant" were the driver's appraisals of a man whose only crime was seeking to get home. "No one put you in there but we must show you pity because the law", she said to him. The Supreme Court ruled ...

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Richard Spencer

EXCLUSIVE: Interviewing Richard Spencer

Defend Europa's Twolve had the opportunity to talk to Richard Spencer, the main man of the American "alt-right" movement. For those unaware, he is a prominent leader of the Alt-Right, the primarily-American white nationalist and identitarian movement. He's the president of the National Policy Institute, and over the past year, has become a household name for our transatlantic cousins. I spoke with him about ethnonationalism in Europe, America, and the future of our collective people. He was not told what to say - these are his raw, unedited thoughts. Part 1: America Twolve: I’m here with Richard Spencer, the prominent American ethno-nationalist and fighter for European rights. Are you a reader of Defend Europa, Richard? Richard: Yes, I am. Although I've only recently discovered th...

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Small truths

Diversity: A Big Lie Built On Small Truths

It's often said that, in order to ensure an act of deceit is successful, keep it as close to the truth as possible. The logic goes that the more truth you tell, the more disguised your lie will be by it, and by telling less untruths you don't have to remember so many. It's also possible to build a big lie out of many small truths, using anecdotal and circumstantial evidence that is true in itself, but does not necessarily denote the lie you are using it to build. These processes of deceit are what diversity advocates use to justify their twisted social experiment. The charges that diversity is a strength, or that immigrants enrich the host culture, or even that migrants contribute to the national economy, are all fine examples of how a cluster of small, subjective truths have been used ...

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German Election Results: AfD Make Major Gains, CDU, SPD Lose Seats

The first exit polls are in and the numbers suggest Angela Merkel has won the election and a fourth consecutive term as Chancellor of Germany. Her CDU party won the most votes, with 32.7% of the popular vote, giving them 217 seats in the Bundestag. The Social Democrats are the second largest party, with 20.2% of the vote, giving them 134 seats. Both the two major parties have lost a large proportion of their previously held seats, with Merkel's CDU losing up to 90. This is in no small part down to the rise of AfD and the resurgent FDP, who have won 89 and 70 seats respectively. Alternative für Deutschland have made their mark, with their result particularly impressive given they had previously held no seats in the Bundestag. With 13.5% of the vote and 94 seats, they've done b...

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Great Britain must walk away from the negotiating table

Brexit Negotiations: Great Britain Should Walk Away Now, Here’s Why

Ever since Great Britain signalled her intention to withdraw from the European Union in the aftermath of last years' referendum result, the key word on everybody's lips has been "negotiation". The premise being that Britain and the European Union must now negotiate a settlement to facilitate this exit, encompassing a whole range of things from common security initiatives, the jurisdiction of European law, border controls and trading arrangements. Indeed, Theresa May has built her (marginal) electoral success around her supposed ability to "negotiate" the "best deal for Britain" as the country leaves the Union. Her speech in Florence this afternoon centred around this theme, with the Prime Minister faithfully setting out an admittedly sensible negotiating strategy with honest aims and objec...

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Britain’s Debt Crisis: Irresponsible Lenders, Borrowers and Governance

This week it was revealed that consumer debt - that is, debt amassed by private individuals - has risen to levels not seen before the 2008 financial crash. "Consumers" in Britain now owe as much as £2,000,000,000,000 (two billion) in unsecured debts, and watchdogs have warned that a rise in interest rates could push many debtors over the proverbial cliff-edge. This is further backed up by the results of a number of surveys conducted in recent years which estimate that over 8 million people in Britain have "problem debt" - debt that causes a serious concern over potential inability to pay. There is also grave concern over the number of people requiring so-called payday loans in order to make ends meet. These are short term loans that typically incur obscenely large interest rates, parti...

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Opposing the referendum result was the greatest betrayal

Greek Tragedy: Debt-slavery, Austerity & Political Betrayal

In these times of existential crisis, it’s often tempting for those of us in Northern Europe to wallow in self-pity; the Germans suffering a mass migrant rape epidemic, or the French and British nations creaking under the weight of Islamist terrorism. Whilst it’s true that, from Stockholm to Skegness, Northern Europe is facing mortal peril, the country suffering the greatest burdens sits much further south of the European continent. Greece might be known as a sunny holiday destination, but at the present time it's a land rife with debt, austerity and betrayal most contemptible. Greece’s hardships began in the immediate aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis, when French & German banks were faced with the prospect of insolvency should their debtors default on their repayments. ...

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