The prelude to a very hot autumn

On Saturday 70,000 people demonstrated in Prague to protest against rising prices and demand the resignation of Czech Prime Minister Petr Fiala. “The aim of our demonstration is to demand change, primarily to solve the problem of energy prices, especially electricity and gas, which will destroy our economy this autumn,” said one of the organizers.

Several political parties, including the Communists, called the demonstration under the slogan “The Czech Republic first.” The head of the Tricolor movement, Zuzana Majerova Zahradnikova, denounced a government that “may be Ukrainian, maybe Brussels, but certainly not Czech” and demanded an end to arms supplies to Ukraine, saying, “This is not our war.”

Questioned by the demonstrators, the Czech Prime Minister responded by telling the press that the Kremlin was behind the call. The script was already written. It is the same demagogy they used in Italy to explain the fall of Mario Draghi last July. Behind these accusations lies, in reality, the growing weakness of European governments, which increasingly feel that the ground is trembling under their feet.

The Guardian reported the much more lucid words of the Czech Minister of Justice, Pavel Blazek: “If the energy crisis is not resolved, the political system of this country is in danger” (*). A statement that should give many European leaders pause for thought, before they put the army on patrol in the streets, as in Germany, starting next month.

In Germany, people are worried about the prospect of the “Wutwinter”, the “winter of rage”, of course provoked by the manipulation of unscrupulous extremists, such as the “covid” deniers and anti-vaccinationists, as Nancy Faeser, Germany’s Federal Minister of the Interior, said last July.

These are prefabricated phrases. Anything rather than face up to the disastrous consequences of one’s own political choices. The economic and social crisis triggered by the sanctions against Russia only reinforces the discontent into which the European population has already entered for a long time, often redefined by opportunists as “extreme right” to reduce its impact.

In April 2020, the Ipsos polling institute noted that in France there has been a very clear division between the people and the oligarchic elites. More than eight out of ten French people consider that the political, economic and media oligarchies have “fundamentally different interests from those of the vast majority of the population”.

After the movement of the yellow vests in 2019, the results of the last elections in France have been a real wake-up call, as the latest Fondapol study highlights. The authors are alarmed by electoral abstention, the steady rise of the protest vote and the blank vote which, by becoming a majority, “undermines our democratic system”.

The same is true of the revolt that is brewing as a result of sanctions on Russia. Europeans have been dragged into a military adventure without consultation or debate. They must now, as Macron says, “pay the price”, i.e. acquiesce in their own ruin and passively watch the programmed destruction of their social gains.


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