At the Kikes’ Washington Post, steetshitter Ishaan Tharoor (who bacame American eight months ago, chanting, “This land is your land, this land is MY land!”) is gloating that Biden’s fake-win will lead to the death of Muh Far Right 😂 across the West, leaving only Bolsonaro to defy the globalists by burning down the Amazon.
Ishaan Tharoor’s daddy is Shashi Tharoor, a former Under-Secretary General of the United Nations who is now a prominent Indian National Congress leader and the Member of Parliament for Thiruvananthapuram, Lok Sabha. At the UN, Shashri Tharoor organized and led the first UN seminar on Antisemitism and the first UN seminar in Islamophobia. He was a candidate for UN Secretary-General, but Condoleezza Rice instructed Ambassador John Bolton to veto his nomination. He was India’s Minister of State for External Affairs until he got exposed in a corruption scandal, abusing his office to scam shares in a cricket franchise. He campaigned for the establishment of a Museum on British Atrocities, and for the legalisation of shit-fucking.
Ishaan Tharoor’s twin brother is an editor at openDemocracy, a non-profit foundation funded by George Soros’ Open Society Initiative for Europe, Mott Foundation, Joseph Rowntree Charitable Trust, Ford Foundation, David and Elaine Potter Foundation, Lush, Andrew Wainwright Trust, and Network for Social Change.
Ishaan Tharoor’s mummy is a professor at New York University.
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After Trump, what’s next for the West’s far right?
Ishaan Tharoor, The Washington Post, November 25, 2020
When it became clear that President Donald Trump had lost the election, another Donald started celebrating.
“Trump’s defeat can be the beginning of the end of the triumph of far-right populisms also in Europe,” tweeted Donald Tusk, former president of the European Council.
The Polish politician is a vocal critic of both the brand of illiberal nationalism that has taken over his native country as well as Trump’s “America First” agenda. In the first weeks of Trump’s presidency, he described Trump’s avowed politics as constituting a possible “external” threat to the European Union.
Polish state television has recently recycled falsehoods supported by Trump of voter fraud in the wake of the U.S. election.
With President-elect Joe Biden poised to enter the White House in January, Europe’s nationalists and populists look lonelier.
“We are experiencing the end of one world and the birth of another,” trumpeted French far-right leader Marine Le Pen in January 2017. “We are experiencing the return of nation-states.”
The European far right has been mostly checked over a series of national elections, as well as the 2019 European Parliament elections. Rather than bellwethers for the future, Orban and his Polish counterparts seem like continental outliers at risk of turning into pariahs. Farther west, far-right parties are fanning conspiracy theories about the pandemic, while also joining the ranks of the Trumpist bitter-enders who refused to accept Biden’s electoral victory.
Observers expect Biden’s ascent to power to bolster liberal, internationalist forces across the Atlantic. The European Union is turning the screws right now on the governments of Hungary and Poland. A Biden White House more supportive of Brussels may make that pressure all the more effective.
“What has really changed is that liberal powers now feel empowered,” Kati Piri, a Hungarian-born member of the European Parliament who represents the Netherlands, told the Wall Street Journal. “For the last several years many European leaders didn’t stand up to these autocrats. Now I have the feeling that this won’t happen again.”
“With Trump gone, populist politicians will not only enjoy less domestic legitimacy; governments will face a higher international price for nationalist stances,” wrote Philippe Legrain, a former economic adviser to the president of the European Commission.
Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro, now perhaps the most prominent nationalist in the Western hemisphere, is going to be at loggerheads with the Biden administration over climate policy.
But for all his aversion to scientific expertise, Bolsonaro’s popularity remains high.