The new nationalism sweeping Europe is driven by a desire for something more concrete than the illusory promises of globalism. Europeans want a narrative.
Immigration policy is vital to our nation’s future. So it behooves us to approach it with cautious optimism and strategic thoughtfulness.
In the wake of Donald Trump’s victory, liberals have begun quaking in their boots over the rise of the xenophobic ‘far right.’ Are these fears really justified?
First, there was Brexit. Now, a Trump presidency. This year’s political surprises could convince Europeans that radical change in power really is possible.
On top of all Europe’s problems has been added a humanitarian crisis, the likes of which Europe has not seen since the end of World War II.
The image of a democratically elected premier of one of the world’s great powers forced to go hat-in-hand to some European bureaucrat for the right to return money to the British taxpayer is scandalous.
To resist the homogenizing influence of globalization and supranational organizations is not itself an anti-liberal act.
In remarks before the European Union parliament in Brussels, Brexit architect Nigel Farage eviscerated the body’s bureaucrats, saying none of them had “ever done a proper job in their lives.”
The idea of a united Europe isn’t new. But Brexit reminds us that uniting the continent requires eroding national sovereignty and using force.
We can responsibly relax well enough to avoid one disaster without inviting another—because we know that even disaster isn’t the end of the world.
The European Union isn’t going to work as well as a federation as the United States have.
A 40 year-old French novel reads as its been ripped from the headlines as EU leaders fail to grasp the true nature of Europe’s migrant crisis.
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