Featured Post

The Declaration of White Independence: Fourth Political Theory

A unilateral assertion offered to and for consideration by the European Descended People of the fifty united States of America and all ...

27 May 2016

New pro-White party formed in Denmark

A NEW right-wing party is emerging in Denmark after its leadership blasted the ruling group’s immigration policy as “far too soft”.

Leader of the New Civil Party, Pernille Vermund

Leader of the New Civil Party, Pernille Vermund, slammed the approach to migrants and urged for radical response including introducing armed border posts and sending all asylum seekers back to their home countries.

In just seven months the conservative politician has received over 9,000 support declarations - more than half of what the new party needs to quality for official party status. 

The New Civil Party appears to be a part of an increasing rise of the right as anger grows towards the response of the unprecedented migrant crisis in Europe. 

Ms Vermund said the party would take a hard line on refugee and immigration policy, in addition to the promise of tax cuts.

The right-wing politician said: “We will withdraw from the Refugee Convention, and then we will stop all asylum treatment in Denmark. Send home the immigrants who are here on temporary stay.

“Even if it means that we send people back to war-torn countries.”

Ms Vermund also revealed she intends to introduce a tough policy on non-Danish citizens already in the country, with those unable to provide for themselves at risk of deportation. 

The New Civil is just one of many ultra-conservative parties emerging in the country with a poll showing 13 per cent of Danes want a group more right than the current ruling Danish People's Party. 

Experts have now said there is a real chance of a more right-wing party gaining official party status, but added it was unlikely a new conservative group would gain seats in Parliament.

Attacking that prediction the party will not gain momentum, Ms Vermund said experts have been wrong before and it is up to the Danish people to decide. 

The Danes’ bid for hardline policies comes Austria’s anti-immigration party leader Norbert Hofer was narrowly defeated in the country's presidential rigged election, preventing him from becoming the EU's first far-right head of state.

Austria’s far-right party has surged in popularity, capitalising on Europe’s migrant crisis and widespread dissatisfaction with traditional parties in power.

Triumph for the Freedom Party would have been a landmark victory for resurgent populist parties across Europe as far-right parties continue to gain ground. 

After the election, Mr Hofer expressed his disappointment on social media: "Of course I am sad today. I would have liked to take care of our wonderful country for you as president.”